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the fiassfldjiisette (Memim 



VOL. LIII 



AMHKRST. MASSACHUSETTS. WKDNKSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, IM1 



No. 1 



War Causes Many Changes In Faculty And Students At State 



Largest Entering 
Class In History 
Numbers Over 400 

Freshman Class To Enter 
Start With A Program 
Girded For Wartime 



State Co-Captains Enlist 



The largest entering class in the 
history of the college registered Mon- 
day as the 75th academic year was 
formally opened. 421 freshmen, in- 
cluding 261 men 160 women, were en- 
rolled as members of the class of 
1946. These statistics may be compar- 
ed to last year's entering group 
which included 226 men and 147 
women, making a total of 373, the 
largest number entering before this 
class. 

Despite the present world condi- 
tions and the large number of men 
being called into the service, the 
entering men exceeded the number of 
men entering last year by 35. The 
women this year exceeded the number 
of entering co-eds in the class of 
li»45 by 13. 

In 1917, the class of 1921 had 
107 new registrations, including 100 
men and seven women. The 1915 and 
1916 totals were larger and World 
War I drained the colleges. In the 
World War II, the effect upon the en- 
tering class is the complete reverse 
An interesting sidelight is that 8 

Class of 1946 — Boys 
Abrahams, Edward J. Dorchester 

Ahern, Albert J. Northampton 

Altsher, Murray I. Mattapan 

Andersen, Robert H. Gloucester 

Anderson, William W. Concord 

Aronson, Hillard J. Springfield 

Ashley, Emerson East Freetown 

Baier, John L. Mel rose 

Bain. Robert W. Westboro 

Baird, Malcolm E. Worcester 

Ballou, Henry W.. Jr. Holyoke 

Bara, Zvgmund South Hadley Falls 
Baratt, Theodore Medfield 

Barrows, E. Ellsworth Worcester 

Belding, Harold L., Jr. Northampton 
Martlett, Fernand E. Rutland, Vt. 
P.erdahowski, Stanley F. Westfield 
Bertram, Robert E. Salem 

Bevins, Robert Salem 

Black, Hector X. Forest Hills.L.I.N.Y 




Twenty-Two Staff Members Enter 
Armed Forces; Ten Take Positions 
On Home Front fn Production 



New Freshmen Ruling Gives Statesmen Valuable Aid 
In Persons Of Izzy Yergeau And Fran Keough 



Phy. Ed. Program 
To Start Oct. 12 



The Physical Fitness 1* r o g r a m 
started last spring will he continued, 
beginning on Monday, October 12th, 
and continuing as long as it is pos- 
sible to operate out of doors, accord- 
ing to Prof. Curry S. Hicks. 

This prog nUH has been made a 
course requirement for all sophomores, 
juniors and senior men for the dura- 
tion of the war. 

All men in these classes whose 
names begin with A through K are 
scheduled to report on Mondays and 
Fridays and those whose names begin 
with L through Z report on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. This sectioning has 
been made by the schedule office. 

The program begins at 4:58 p. m. 
and closes at ♦'■ p.m. each day. Daily 
absence reports will be made to the I 



Mass.uhuhetts State College has 
contributed to the war effort not only 
in the furnishing training facilities 
but also in contributing members of 
its staff to the armed services. In 
addition, another group has been 
granted leaves of absence in order 
that they may enter war industry 
and do their part on the home front. 
The new members of the teaching 
statr includes all who have been added 
since the last issue of the catalogue. 
| In this group are 17 additions to the 
faculty, two to the extension service. 
and three to the experiment station 
in Walthani. 

Carl .1. Delloer has taken the post 
of assistant professor of dairying to 
the vacancy created by the death of 
Merrill J. Mack. PoBoOf received his 
U.S. from the University of Illinois, 
M.S. from Rutgers University, and 
his I'h.l>. from the University of Illi- 
nois. He served as a laboratory tech- 
nician, an assistant to production 
manager for an ice cream concern, a 
graduate assistant at Rutgers Inivei 



Former football ro-captains Gil Santin and John McDonough shown 
with induction officer previous to their joining the Naval Air Corps. Both 
MeDeacagh and Santin are well known on campus for their football feats 
in jast years. They are stationed at the pre-fliRht training station at Chapel 

Hill, North Carolina. 



Blalock, John R. 
Block, Stanley W. 
. Ronald I). 
. Lindsay 

. I laid J. 

■ •. 

' '. 



Swampscott 

Brighton 
Lexington 

Holyoke 
In>l 
Swamp 

. 



Fraternity Rushing Starts Tonight 
Council Announces Changes In Rules 

Major changes in rushing and pledg- fraternity Council. On this evening 

ing rules were announced yesterday and the next evening, the following 

at the annual fraternity convocation will apply: 

held for freshmen in charge of James |, No Freshman may spend 

McCarthy, president of the interfra- more than 25 minutes in any one 

Ity council. McCarthy pointed out house. 

that under the new system, fratetni- ., Aftfir U|( . ( . ()mim . ( j on of his 

will not be allowed to pledge mow ,.. , scheduled rhrtl of the evening, 



I >ean ■ office. 

_,,,,,. . _ sity, a special research assistant for 

I he following options are offered: 

Sheffield r arms in New \ <>rk and a 



following options are 
cross country, six man football, 
soccer and swimming. Men who can- 
not play without glasses must elect 
either Cross Country or Swimming. 
Those whose names begin from 
L through Z will report in the Cage 
at 4:15 p.m. this week Thursday, 
October 1st, to have their registration 
cards signed and make their choice 
of sport. Those whose names begin 
from A through K will report at the 
Cage at the same time on Friday, 
October 2nd, for the same purpose. 



research assistant at the I niversitv 
of Illinois. 

Thomas W. Kck has been appointed 
an instructor in physical education 

ito replace Sidney W. Kauffman who 
has received a commission in the 

i Navy. Kck received his A.B. degTOt 
from Colgate University. He studied 

, for an advanced degree at the Spring- 
field College summer session. Pit 



Adelphia Rally 
Tomorrow Night 



viously he served as an instructor of 
Physical Fducation, tea* her in Biol- 
ogy, and Coach of football and track 
at Northampton High School. 

Mrs. Bertha B. Peseandea hat taken 

the poet of laboratory assistant in 
chemistry to succeed Robert K. Buck 
who h.i ; up new duties at a 

anal re earth laboratory. She re 
ceived her B.S. degree front Simmon* 
The fir, i of a series of raffle* pon- College. Her previo 
red iiv tdetphia will be held to- as a research technician 



'< men of all classes in any one 

im number of 
. ; . twelve and I 









■ 



Freshman 

onditio i 






is sul 



: t, 



dosed 






the tep of I ial Ho pil New Yoi 

tion Building, 



it iliv 









■ 
I 

L. 
k, Uan H. 
Cob ML. 

anl 
I I m, William 
Conn, Robert i.. 
Cole, Peter I). 
Collier, David P. 
Collings, Laurence 
Colton, Henry P., Jr. 
Compton, Raymond A. 
Coppleman, Samuel 
Coughlin, Jeremiah P. 
( ove, .lames R. 
Cowles, John C. 
Crerie, Robert F. 
Cynarski, Edward M. 
Cxarneck, Stephen W. 
Daly, Richard I). 
Davidson, Sherwood G 
Davis, William J. 
Day, Robert W. 
Deane. Philip G. 
DeCarlo, Joseph A. 
De.Ioia, Frank 
Delaiti, Hugo 



Par re ! 
< Joi 

H< : 

Wi' 

Springfield 

Br okline 

Springfield 

Hopkmton 

Groton. 

Greenfield 

Longmeadow 

Springfield 

Brighton 

Springfield 

Wilbraham 

Ipswich 

Worcester 

Adams 

Easthampton 

Gardner 

Holyoke 

Lynn 

Northboro 

Greenfield 

Springfield 

Freeport, N. Y. 

North Adams 



Delevoryas, John B. 
Denny, Howard E. 
DiTonno, Frank A. 
Divoll, Lincoln A. 
Doane, Oscar C, Jr. 



Chicopee Falls 

Northampton 

Wakefield 

Worcester 

Warwick 



contimnd on f'.ige 3 



! 

will ol 
lows: 






will c 












Im 



hintf 



il 



SECTION I. 

(a) The rushing period shall 

extend from September 2'J at *:00 p. 
m. to Monday, October 12 at 8:00 p.m. 

(b) There shall be closed rush- 
ing until Tuesday, September 29 at 
BKKJ p.m. at which time the Fresh- 
men will gather at Memorial Hall to 
make a tour of the fraternity houses 
under the supervision of the Inter- 



Hi 

■ losed. 

doi will remain closed at 

tii-i i during th< - period 

to u|.j.(T clai 

(d) On October 12, at 8:00 p.1,1. 
the Freshmen (trill gather in the Re- 
creation Room of Lewii Hall to be 
instructed by the President of the 
Interfraternity Council to: 

1. Fill out their ballots in the 



order of their preference. 

2. Place these ballots in a ballot and arouse enthusiasm 
Continued on Pjgc 2 contest*. 



• ■ . ■ i ■ bj Itew- 

tdelphia. 

and 

ai I ivil lea will 

i d BO ai not to interfere with the 

man ru bing program 

• M I later that night. 
Among those who will be intro- 
ed at the rally will be members 
of the football squad, the manager. 
Coach Hargeshimer, and new assis- 
tant coach, Thomas Kck. 

Adelphia plans to run the usual 
series of rallies before all home foot- 
ball games. The purpose of these 
rallies will be to build school spirit 

for athletic 



1 









He 



pi ofe. sor a' ' 



which junior fcw I 

ea" of Fisherii , an 



C. S. I 
Amerii an-Gern 
an insl ructor : i d 
at Ma sachusi 



snge -indent, 
ri h a 
State College. 

Marian E. Kuhn is laboratory a-- 
mt in chemistry to fill the 
created by Wilfred Sh« panlson's en- 
trance into the chemical industrv. 
Miss Kuhn attended Springft 1 1 • un« 
ior College, received her B.S dec 
from Massachusetts State Coll 
and is a candidate for a master's de- 



, ,„„, mi ii i mi in unit nn nun mi I inn mi in mum milium iiiiint 



•; gree in chemistry at tl 



ii 



i 



MAMMOTH RALLY 

Sponsored by Adelphia 
HICK'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 



iiiiiimmmiiiii.mil mi li mum i, iimimi. ...... mm. i nmmmmi mi mimmimm iiiniim mi,. ..mm... , 



held the poet of gradual' sssista.lt 
in chemistry here and i- a men 

of Phi Kappa Phi 

H. Carl Lutge ha- been engage. 
; an instructor in German to re] 

~-m i C. Collis Lyle's departure into war 
^ ! industry. Ltttgl attended the l'n: 

THURSDAY 6:45 P. M. ; ■***•■ °* Carbrohe, Leipcig, and 

J sock. He received Ul Ph.l>. from li'i- 

i 



THE MASSAiUrSKTTS QQUJOUN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1942 



THE M \SS\( III skits COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER M). It42 



(The iMQ00Qthu5ctt5 tf oilcaiMi 

BD1TOMAL hoakij 
STANLEY B. I'OLCHLOPEK. Editor In < h"-f 
DOROTHY DUNKLEE, A oei»t« Bdttoi 
DAVID '■ BUSH, Steaaalns Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE. Sport Editor 

GLORIA ''■ MAYNAKI). S. rr. lory; HENRY r. 
MARTIN, Mowi Editor ; GEORGE CHOEBNSKY, Nem 
Editor; JOSEPH HOUNKTKIN. PfcotaffMphor. 

Cohwuitot.: GEORGE BBNOIT, JOHN KICKS. ROB- 
ERT FITZPATR1CK. sad AI.H'K HAGUIRE. Bporta 
writer.-. MARGARET STANTON. HENRY ^AHNKK 
Reporter.! HELEN GLAGOVSKY. MARY MA UN. 
EDNA MeNAMARA. ELMABETH BATES. JOYCE 
GIBBS. IRMARIE SCHEUNRMAN. AI.MA ROWS, BAR- 
HARA ITU. \.v 

in BINRSI ROARB 

WENDELL IMtoWN. BusineM Manaaw 

,„;,„ » wut.: JAMES DELLEA IRVING GOR- 
DON ARNOl D KAPHNSKY. THEODORE SAM.MKK. 
FREDERICK BRUTCHER. ISRAJBL *^****' 
KIMBALL GOVE. BHELDON HADOR. UKUI.KKI 
SCHUSTER. 

COLLEGE AM) THE WAR 
The value of college in war time will 
be determined in the very near future. 
As Dean Machmer pointed out this aft- 
ernoon, colleges cannot serve as bomb- 
proof shelters for those who are seeking 
to evade the draft. Actions of college 
students will be on trial. The public will 
judge the college student more severely 
than ever before. 

The average man in the street who 
has someone in the armed forces al- 
ready looks critically upon the colleges 
with their programs leading to commis- 
sions. Actions which in the past have 
been typical of college students are out 
tor the duration. College has become a 
very serious business. From colleges 
must come the leadership which this 
country needs in the future. 

While the administration has been 
very considerate in not curtailing the 
social calendar of the college, students 
should judge carefully just what activ- 
ities they can take in. After all. the 
principle duty of the college student, 
who aa the Dean put it. is here on bor- 
rowed time, is to prepare himself for 
the task ahead. 

It adds nothing to the prestige of 
the college to have its students cutting 
the sort of capers that the public has 
tome to expect of the college student, 
hi fact in this time of crisis, the public 
will not tolerate them at this time. 
College in the near future will be exact- 
ly what the students make it. Now is 
the time to gel serious, settle down 
to work, and justify the expectations 
the country has placed in college pro- 
grams. 



PEANUT GALLERY Enlisted Reserve 

Still Recruiting 



By John Hicks 

The Peanut Gallery takes great 
pleasure in welcoming itself back to the 
Mass. State Campus. Naturally, this 
splendid column can do no greater serv- 
ice this first week than to acquaint the 
new Freshmen with some of the fine 
points of this great institution. 

M.S.C. is situated about one mile out- 
side of the thriving little town of Am- 
herst. Amherst may be reached by bus 
from Northampton. Busses run every 
hour on Tuesdays, and also every thir- 
teenth Saturday. Northampton is con- 
nected to Smith by marriage, and to 
Springfield by rail. The railroad com- 
pany has recently announced that the 
service will soon be greatly improved, 
and wheels may even be put on some of 
the cars. 

In the town of Amherst there is an- 
other institute of higher learning known 
as Amherst College. This school has 
produced many brilliant men, including 
Calvin Coolidge who might have been 
a great track star in his undergraduate 
days except that he "did not choose to 
run.'" 



Major Allan F. Kice of the military 
department announces that there are 
still vacancies in the Enlisted Reserve 
< orfM Rfld urges all interested tospply 
in order that they may appear before 
the board Tuesday evening. Selection 
of the candidates is based upon schol- 
arship, leadership, and draft standing. 
There are now 420 men in the EKC 
program, including those in the ad- 
vanced military course. 

All who successfully meet the re- 
quirements are inducted into the army 
and placed on the reserve list. They 
are then entitled to continue their 
education until graduation unless the 
situation warrants their call to active 
service. When these men are called, 
they stand an excellent chance of 
being selected for officer training. 

Col Donald A. Young, commandant, 
stated that instruction in mechaniza- 
! tion will be given the seniors in a 
course the second semester. Mechan- 
ized equipment will be available in 
order that practical training will 
be used to supplement the class work. 



SCHOOL SPIRIT 

Tomorrow evening on the steps of 
the Physical Education Building, Adel- 
phia will conduct the first in a series 
of rallies before all major football 
games. This will be the first opportu- 
nity that the student body will have 
to show their appreciation of the men 
who make up our athletic teams. To 
take part in athletic- contests requires 
time and effort on the part of the in- 
dividual concerned. It often calls for 
a physical sacrifice on the part of the 
student. 

The number of men who make up 
our teams is small compared to the 
size of the student body. However, 
each and every one of us should be 
o t there fighting with the team at 
least in spirit. 

To members of all four classes Adel- 

■ phia extends an invitation to attend 

these rallies. Only by backing our boys 

can we expect them to represent us at 

our best. 



Also within the town are two filling 
stations which serve all the nationally 
advertised brands of beer. Freshmen 
may visit these establishments only if 
accompanied by a member of the Peanut 
Gallery. (Drinks, of course, are on the 

frosh.) 

The two legged creatures seen 
around campus who respond strongly 
to whistles and catcalls are co-eds, and 
should be treated accordingly. 

The gentlemen who walk around 
wearing black hats with red and white 
stripes are senators. Any relation to 
persons living or dead is purely coinci- 
dental. 

Anyone seen limping around is either 
a football player or a Civil War Vet- 
eran. And we have none of the latter. 
There are a number of buildings on 
campus, and these are used for various 
and sundry purposes. Their main ob- 
ject is to house classes, a subject which 
should be looked into to some degree 
by students. Attendance is required at 
all classes scheduled in the College 

Store. 

Finally, we wish to impress all 
freshmen that the main object of going 
t.. college is to receive an education, in 
spite of any malicious rumors to the 
contrary. And over the length and 
breadth of the entire campus, or for 
that matter of any campus, there is no 
more scholarly piece of work than the 
Peanut Gallery, which is all we started 
out to say anyhow. 



Engineering t Department 
Offers Two New Courses 



The Engineering Department is pre- 
pared to offer two mums to students 
who are planning to make direct con- 
tribution to the war effort: Automotive 
Equipment and Engineering Drawing. 
The former is intended, primarily, for 
the men who are planning to enter the 
armed services and the latter should 
be of interest to women students be- 
cause of the tremendous demand from 
industry for draftwomen and those 
trained in blue print interpretations. 



Trials For Music 
Clubs To Be Soon 

Doric Alviani wields the baton for 
nis fifth consecutive year as leader of 
the combined Glee Clubs, the Sinfoni- 
etta, and production manager of the 
"Yeoman and the (iuard", eighth 
annual Gilbert and Sullivan operetta 
to be presented on campus. The open- 
ing gun will voice trials for the Men's 
Glee Club at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, 
October $, in the Memorial building. 
At 8:00 p.m. will follow a combined 
Glee Club Rehearsal for both men 
and women. 

Prospective members of the Sin- 
tbnietta are slated for tryouts on 
Wednesday, October 7, at 7:00 p.m. 
They are requested to bring their in- 
struments. Especially needed are 
trombones, violins, and clarinets. At 
8:00 p.m. the first rehearsal of the 
leasoa will be held. The Sinfonietta 
is the youngster of the musical clubs, 
having graced this campus but three 
years, hi this short time however, it 
has played for numerous occassions, 
especially lending support to the an- 
nual operetta. 

On October 8 the band is scheduled 
to rehearse in the Memorial building 
at 7 00 p.m. as John Hilchey takes 
over his new position of student band 
leader. Mr. Farnum, whose able guid- 
ance has directed a successful band in 
past seasons, is now in the Navy, and 
ids place will be filled by Doric Al- 
viani. 

The voice trials for the Women's 
Glee Club will be held in Stockbridge 
Hall. Room 11 I, at 8:15 p.m., at which 
time all classes may try out. 

On October it the tryouts for the 
leading parts in "Yeoman and the 
Guards" will be held at 4 to 5:80 in 
the Memorial building. The Operetta 
has always been one of the gala e- 
vents on campus, and this year's oper- 
etta promises to live up to former 
standards. 



^^»^-«>«^h^<|>^$><»<^^^^><*>«><M^« • • 



Fraternity Rushing 



Continued from I' ■ 



BUY 

WAR 

BONDS 



box to be provided at Stockbridge Hall 
between 8:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. on 
Tuesday, October 13. 

3. To meet in Stockbridge Hall 
at 7:15 the following morning at 
Pledge Chapel, at which time they 
will receive the ribbons of the fra- 
ternities to which they have been 
pledged. 

(e) All fraternities shall submit 
a list of bids to an impartial faculty 
committee of three to be selected 
by the President with the approval of 
the Council. The list of bids from the 
fraternities shall be submitted to the 
President of the Council by noon of 
! October 13. The President will in turn 
submit them to the faculty emmittee. 

(f) Each house is forbidden to 
pledge more than twenty-five men in 
one year, including upperclassmen, 

; and should a house receive more than 
twenty-five men, tl.ey will be called 
upon to reject that number over twen- 
ty-five, but no house may reject a 
man if its total is less than twenty- 
five except by formal pledging. 

(g) If a fraternity receives less 
than twenty-five but more than twelve 
,.... '•"" ' ' ■: 



Freshman Competition 

For Business Staff 

of the Collegian 

Starts Wed. at 3.00 p. m. 

SEE Sheldon Mador 



then it can pledge no more until se- 
cond semester and then only until it 
has a total of twenty-tive for that 
year. 

(h) If a fraternity pledges less 
than twelve men during the initial 
pledging period, then that fraternity 
may continue to rush and pledge un- 
til it has a total of twelve for the 
first semester. Second semester they 
may pledge until they have a total 
of twenty-five for that year. 

(i) From Monday, October 12, 
at S-.00 p.m. until Amherst week-end, 
those fraternities who receive more 
than twelve pledges will be subject 
to closed rushing conditions (see Sec- 
tion II. Article a). 

(j) If for any reason the num- 
ber of men pledged in the house for 
one year falls below twenty-five then 
Bay time during the second semester 
the house may pledge up to that num- 
ber. 

(k) Method of matching: The 
committee of three matches the 
Fresmen choices with the fraternity 
bid lists, for example; if Freshmen 
X selects Fraternity A as first choice. 
P, as second choke, C as third choice, 
etc., and if fraternity A bids Fresh- 
man X. Freshman X automatically 
Continued on I' 



I ROOM 8 



MEM. HALL I 



I M I II I I I M II I I II M I I M I I M M It-' I! II I I I I M II M I II II Mill MM I M I I II I 



Ill II III ||H|IUIItlMlllllllMit"MtllllHIIIMIII MMM» 

I ATTENTION 

FRESHMEN! 

: Freshmen desiring to become mem- i 

I bers oi the Editorial Board of 'he : 

: Collegicn should \t Room 8, \ 

Memorial Hal! on = 

Wednesdav Evenina, Oct. 7th 

7 00 p. m. \ 

iiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiMni* 



trJ 



WELCOME 

FOR THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF COLLEGE MEN'S CLOTHING 
AT THE LOWEST PRICES SEE US FIRST 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



SARINS' RESTAURANT 

Welcome Statesmen and Cordial Greetings to the Class of 46 



Sams'- -The meeting and eating place of M.S.C. men for the past 26 years 
Regular Meals, Soda Fountain Service, Lunches, Snacks, 

Pastry and Candy 



| THE 



They Guide The Statesmen This Fall 



SPORTING 

THING } 

I.n lloli llurke 



I) 

<> 
(I 

Well, here we go again — for how 
long'.' —your guess is probably wrong, 
too. The coming year will undoubted- 
ly make great changes in the lives of 
many on this campus — both men and 
women. At a time when, under normal 
conditions, talk would ordinarily cen- 
ter about football, fraternity rushing, 
and who is a sure winner in the Series, 
discussion now are highlighted by one 
question: "How do ya' stand with 
Uncle Sam, Joe?" Yes, the serious 
business of war has made its impres- 
sion here as it has everywhere and 
with the coming months, we'll all feel 
this pressure more and more. For in- 
stance, if your room some winter 
morning is a chilly (50 instead of a 
comfortable 72, nothing is wrong with 
the radiator, it's just that one-third 
less oil that isn't being burned. And 
My, Bud if you plan to go anywhere 
by ear this winter, you'd better start 
about twice SI early as it ordinarily 
would take because you can't hurry 
at 35 m. p. m. — but you probably 
won't be in a hurry anyway because 
you're not going far — no gas! ! 

All of which reminds us that at last 
reports, the football squad was still in 
doubts as to how and when it would 
reach Storrs in time for next Satur- 
day's game against I Conn. We have 
it on a hot grapevine, however, that 
the team will leave the Cavalry field 
Thursday afternoon on horseback and 
by making a forced march of '!•'> hours, 
should reach the field in time. 

Kidding aside, however, we would 
like to leave a thought for the day. 
Now, you've probably heard this 
same line year after year ever since 
ramtnnr school but that makes it 
lone-t he-less true. And that is, just 
as surely as the soldier in the field 
reeds the defense worker behind him, 
So do our athletic teams need student 
Support for their morale and drive. So 
turnout and cheer — it's good for the 
squads' morale and its good for your 
lungs, and remember — support your 
team but support your country first — 
buy I'nited States War Bonds and 
Stamps!!! B.B.15. 

Largest Entering 

(. *nlinm*d from P.ige 1 



Doe. Peter S. Winthrop 

Ilolan, Richard T. Worcester 

Donovan, John .J. West Springfield 

Drewniak. I'.dwin Chicopee 

I>rury, William W. Maynard 

Dunn, John A. P. Dorchester 

vlwards, Edward C. Cambridge 

llias. Jason Lawrence 

Equi, Eugene M. Holyoke 

•'aldasz. Zigmont E. Xatiek 

•arley, Charles J.. Jr. Concord 

•'.•irquharson, John H. Jamaica Plain 

Kitzgcrald, John If. Amherst 

'itzCerald. Robert Medford 

tater, Floyd F., Jr. Xatiek 

ford, Dean C. Pittsfield 

•'ox, T. Walton South Attleboro 

'rank, Joseph Mattapari 

'reedman, .Maynard P. Roxbury 

'uiton, Edward E. Amherst 

Darbutt, John R., Jr. Worcester 

peer, Donald E. Belchertown 

Beis, Cordon G. Northampton 

Gordon, Robert D. Brookline 

pore, Harold M., Jr. Amherst 

Cray. Milton M., Jr. South Brewster 

(ireenberg, Bernard Springfield 

Haley. James J. Ware 

Hail, William Florence 

(alvoraen, Roger Palmer 

jHartwell, John B. Littleton 

lauschild, Otto E. South Hadley 

hard, R. Sherman Needham 

Heme, Charles 6. Springfield 




Coach Hargeshe.imer and Tommy Kck. new assistant rsorfc. look over 
the lit 12 edition of the Statesmen with . . . who knows what thoughts? 



Statesmen Drill For Opening Game 
Against U Conn; Frosh Show Well 

Seventeen New Additions To Faculty Include 
Several Graduates Of NISC; Background Of Staff 
Indicates Varied Experience And Ability 



Filtering the final phase of the pre- 
season drills the 1942 edition of Mass- 
achusetts State College stars are 
polishing the fundamentals and learn 
ing their assignments for the opening 
game with Connecticut. With the- aid 
of Fran Ricd and Tommy Kck, newly 
added to the coaching stall', Coach 

Walter Hargesheiiner is rapidly 
rounding bis charges into good form 
for the tusale at Storrs. 

The squad, minus the services of 
their co-captains John McDonough 
and Gil Santin, reported ten days ago 



FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

October 

8 CConn at Storrs 

10 Vermont U. at Burlington 

17 Rhode Island State at M.S.C. 
24 Worcester Tech at M.S.C. 
.11 Amherst College at Amherst 

November 

7 Clarkson Tech at M.S.C. 

11 Tufts College at Medford 



CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE SOCCER SCHEDULE 

October Octolier 



17 M.I.T. at M.S.C. 
21 Amherst at M.S.C. 
21 W.P.I, at M.S.C. 
l".t Springfield at Springfield 
November 

3 Conn. Valley Championships at 



.'I CConn at Storrs 

'.l Dartmouth College at M.S.C. 

16 U.8. Coast (iuard at New Lon- 
don 

21 Williams College at M.S.C. 

2 1 Trinity College at M.S.C 

'50 Amherst College at M.S.C. 



Storrs. 
9 New England Intercollegiates November 

at Boston 7 Harvard Cniv. at M.S.C. 



This Combination Has Been Working ^ell Together 




One of the teams to lake the field against 17CSSM mav look somothlas like this. The backlield (I. to r.) Salwak, 
Masi, Fedeli. Campbell. The line (I. to r.) Place, Pushee. Storo/.uk. Anderson. Klein, Vergeau. Stead. 



Herrmann, William, Jr. Kasthampton 
Hibbard, Emerson W. North Hadley 

Hill, Francis X. Sloneham 
Holloway, John W., Jr. Yonkers, N. V. 

Hoist, Paul I). Worcester 

Hosmer, William A. West field 

Hunter. George K. Holyoke 

Huxley, Charles Northampton 

Ingraham, Merle R. Greenfield 

Johnston, Evas V. Kasthampton 

.lost, Dana N. Needham 

■fudge. Martin III Holyoke 

Julian. Donald B, Amherst 

Kaplan, Bernard S. Brookline 

Kaplan, Max M. Springfield 

Kaplan, Seymour Springfield 

Karavouliaa, Arthur Lynn 

Kel ey, John S. Amherst 

Kelley, Michael F. Holyoke 

Kemp, James M. Worcester 
Kent, Russell Ridgewood, N. J. 

Keough, Francis G. Springfield 

Kirshen, Jason Dorchester 

Klickstein, Melvin Maiden 

Kozloski, Walter B. Sunderland 

Krensky, Kdward If. Brookline 

Kronick, David North Adams 

Kydd, Douglas A.. Jr. Lowell 

Ladzinski, Peter. Jr. Northfield 

LaJpson, Myron R. Worcester 



Lambert, John W r . Sterling Junction ' 
Lane, Paul A. Mansfield 

Laiose, Ernest A. South Hadley Falls 
Larrabee, Wesky C. Shoreham, Vt. 
Lawrence, John R. Falmouth 

LaZerte, Cordon D. Willimansett 
L'Kspeiance, Charles H. So. Hadley 

Falls 
Levin, Arnold M. Allston 

Levine,, Jerome S. Springfield 

Libby, Carl F. Hampden 

Lovelace, Warren II. Norwood 

Mael, Seymour Millis 

Maher, James V. Northampton 

. lajeau, Roland J. Willimansett 

M alloy, James A. Jamaica Plain 

Martin, Clifford P. PiUsfield 

Marvel, Edwin L. Millers Falls 

Mason, Isadore E. Dorchester 

Matthews, John J. Medford 

McGrath, Edward J., Jr. Kasthampton 
Meiselman, David 1. Dorchester 

Mellen, William J. P.rattleboro. Vt. 
Mellett, Harry W. Stoneham 

Mierzejewski, Walter E. A. New 

Led ford 
.Miller, Dwighl R.. Jr. Putney, Vt. 
Miller, Wilbur F. North Agawam 

Mitchell, Thomas Gilbertville 

Moen, Raymond S. Monterey 



If. 



Morgan, Victor 
Ifosden, Peter J. 
Mpelkas, Christen C. 
Murphy, Eugene R. 
Muzyka, Myrn M. 

Najanan, llaig 
Nickas, Paul A. 
Nirenherg, Charles 
North, Charles H. 
Northern, IL Clifton, Jr 
Noyes, Robert F. 
< )'Nci!l. Raymond G 
Openshaw, Howard 
Oster, George F. 
Parsons, Karle J. 
Penn, Mitchell 
Petralito, Charles 
Phillips, Howard 
Phillips, Russell 

Phippen. George 



R. 



Newton ville 

Three Rivers 

Lynn 

Longmeadow 

Hadley 

Mill is 
Gloucester 

Millis 

Lenox 

Matt a pan 

Ameabury 

Jr. N<>rt Hampton 

Quincy 

Won-e ter 

Northampton 

Springfield 

Lawrence 

Winchendon 

Winehendon 
W inch' i. ■ 



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> i mi mi HUM I I i • I I III Mil llllll III • ■ • I III ■ 1 1 I I M III I I I 



><^V<&mWS>Q>&$^iW&i*V<?S'S I SiyfyQ > ^ / $^^^ > ^,^y<^^.^rt/i > 4^^S»S*/i. 






WELCOME CLASS OF '46 
Start the year right 
by dropping in at 

7/uj Gik Tlook 

22 Main St 
for gift suggestions 



arry a full line of Watches^ 
We Specialize in 

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; We Still Have a Great Variety \ 

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FRESHMEN 

Our Principal Business is 
Your "Drug Store" 

Our Principle Business is 

'DRUGS*' 

Next Is Sundries and 

Soda Fountain 

hen in (own, try our famous 

$50,000 Milk Shakes 

Henry Adams Co. 

THE REXALL STORE 



: MAI' 



i Mil i ill il trill 



(next to the town hall : 



and were immediately given contact 
work in addition to the fundamentals. 

Iii addition to individual work, various 
Combinations were tried in a series 
of scrimmages which climaxed in a 
int la stpiad regulation game Satur- 
day. 

To divulge the new plays the team 
is using would be nothing short oi 
treason. However, it can be stated 
that the Maroon and Whit cluh is 
shifty and speedy, Lower alone is 
I a king, but the determination of 1 1 if 
• oiad creates a form of power which 
cannot he overlooked. 

The use of freshmen in varsity ac- 
tion is a new ruling which will 
talnly benefit the team. Two >cai lings 
from Springfield, I'ran Keough and 
L/./.y Vergeau, have burned up the 

field with their stellar play, and are 
certain to be welcome additions for 
us and poison to our foes. Keough 
shines in the backtield alone with I'.ul 

ht Don Campbell, crafty Stan Sal- 
wak, Ed Fedeli, Tom Tolman, Butch 

Masi, Ward Shannon, and Bob (ow- 
ing. The other half of the Cathe- 
dral dynamite combination, [say VTer 

geau will play an important role in 
individual as well as team play. 

Hill And Dalers Start 
Season With Engineers 

Coach Lewellyn Derby starts his 
bill and dalers oil' to another season 
when they meet Masacliliset t s Insti- 
tute id' Technology at the local course 
on the 17th. The Maroon and White 
aggregation Is centering its hopes on 

the remaining letterinen of last sea- 
sons squad, chiefly, Kuss McDonald, 
George Caldwell, and Karle Newton, 
Another mainstay of the team should 
be Kay llollis, who after laying oil' 
during his sophomore year, is hack 
ibis season to give more of the line 
performances of bis freshmen career. 
As for last year's Freshmen, Kay 
Campbell anil .Joe Alfiiri were the 
tandotttl and both should gladden 
Cach Derby's heart with their work 
this fall. 

The new freshmen ruling is Un- 
expected to turn up a few good 
men from the class id' '10 SO in spite 
of war conditions, State should he 
able to place a fairly good a sized 
Squad in the field. 

Coach Derby also announces an ad- 
dition i > the printed Khedulei in that 

Late will meet Amherst on the 

M.S.c. course on October 21. 



Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiium 



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miiiiMiiiiimiiimmimiiiiiiiiiiii mm, * imiiiimiiiiiii i ii ii i mi , , ,, * , miiiumiMiim 



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Listening Pleasure 

DM 245 

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DM 91 

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DM 517 

= Kle ■ 

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THK MASSACIU SKTTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY. IBPTEMBEB 30, 1942 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

Extends greetings to the class of '46 and to our old friends in the other classes 
We hope to know you all. and nothing would please us more than to have 

you drop in and lcok us over 




F, 




COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



New Courses Given 
In World Affairs 



Consistent with the- trend of the 
times. Massachusetts State College 
will offer four new courses in interna- 
tional relations in critical world areas 
it was announced by Dean William L. 
Machmer. The courses will be under 
the direction of a newcomer to the 
State campus, Prof. Frank A. Mohler, 
formerly of Springfield College and 
a well known authority on Far East- 
ern affairs. 

The first of these courses will be 
entitled International Relations in the 
Pacific Area. This course will be a 
survey of the development of hostil- 
ities and a study of the contemporary 
situation as it affects the people of 
South Fast Asia, Malaya, Sumatra, 
Java, New Guinea, the Philipines, 
Australia, New Zealand, the Pacific 
Islands. North and South America and 
others. This will be a three credit 
course. 

Two more <>t the new courses will 
be offered by Dr. Mohler during the 
second semester. These will be on 
the Far Kast and on South America. 
Students desiring to take the course 
with Dr. Mohler should get in touch 
with him as soon as possible as the 
boon will be scheduled by individual 
arrangement. 

During the first semester of next 
year, Dr. Mohler will offer a course 
on Mexico, Central America, and the 
Carribeen. America in the World War 
is the title of another new course 
which has been added to the curricu- 
lum of the history department. 

A history requirement has been 
added to the list of required courses 
to take effect with the present junior 
class. To satisfy the new requirement, 
students must complete satisfactorily 
one of the following history courses: 
I. :,, ,,r- 6 or 15, •")'.», or 60. 



II 



II. 



Simon, 
Sims, 
Smith, 
Smith, 
Smith, 
Smith, 



Rosenlield, Ceorge H. 
Rowley, Donald B. 
Uunquist, Ceorge A. 
R/onca, John A. 
Saltz, Martin 
Schenker, Warren 
Schubert, Everett D. 
Beaver, Arthur W. 

Segel. Joseph 
Shufelt, Bruce W., 
Shurin, Edward 
Siegel, Lawrence 

Silverstein, Harold 
Simon, Edward H. 

Sheldon S. 

Alvin J. 

Donald L. 

Howard B., 

Norman E. 

Sanderson 
Solomon, Sidney 
Spivak, ('alvin M. 
Stebbins, Charles 
Stein, Leonard J. 
Stenard, Paul 
Stevens, Waldo A. 
Stewart, John N. 
Storella, John A. 
Story, Donald H. 
Stowe, William G. 
Stuart, William A, 
Sullivan, John F. 
Sullivan, Paul J. 
Sweet, Leonard R. 
Taber, Bond 
Thayer, Stuart W. 
Thayer, Stuart W. 
Thorne. Harry W. 
Tolman, Robert 
Torf. Benjamin 
Torrey, Edward G. 
Treshinsky, Edward 
Tully, Robert R. 
Tunis, William D. 



Jr. 



Roxbury 

Pittsfield 
Springfield 
Adams 
Roxbury 
Holyoke 
Methuen 
Amherst 
Newton 
Amherst 
Dorchester 
Dorchester 
Roxbury 
Lawrence 
Roxbury 
Brockton 
Barre, Vermont 
Jr. Easthampton 
Easthampton 
Holyoke 
Worcester 
Med way 
Deerfield 
Roxbury 
Turners Falls 
.Methuen 
Cherryfield, Maine 
East Boston 
Leicester 
Concord 
Gloucester 
Milton 
Greenfield 
Dorchester 
Ridge wood, N. J. 
Saugus 
North Oxford 
Saugus 
Springfield 
Revere 
Northampton 
Lawrence 
Dedham 
Easthampton 



II. 



Van Meter, James T. North Amherst 



Vondell, Philip A. 
WaJdron, Stephen 

Walsh, John J. 
White, Alfred D. 
White, Charles J. 
Wellington, Rogei 
Whitehill, Robert 
Williams, Vernon 
Woolfson, Milton 



R 
H. 
F. 
W. 



Jr 



Largest Entering 

Continued <">»' paj* 3 
Willis II. Springfield 

Clayton W. Greenfield 

Salvatore A. Northampton 
Elliott W. Dorchester 

Prendergast, Clovis A. Northampton 
Price, James A. Wantagh, N'. \ . 

Provost. Ernest A. Holyoke 

Publicover, Harold J. Arlington 

Puis/.. Paul S. Chicopee Falls 



Ploop, 

Plttff, 

Polito. 
Porter, 



Quint, Robert H. 
Raboin, Alfred R. 
Radio. Jason L. 
Radnofsky, Matthew I 
Randall, William E., 
Ray, Donald P. 
Raymond, Robert G. 
Richards, Roger G. 
I , hmond, Melvin A. 

• •(leal:. Rl . B. 

• . • vi<l W. 



Dorchester 

Fitchburg 

Brookline 

Dorchester 

Jr. Roslindale 

Maiden 

Auburn 

South Hadley 

Roxbury 

Indian Orchard 

Amber: t 



Worthley, Elmer G., 
Wright, Charles M. 

Class of 1U46 - 

Abramson, Doris E. 
Andre, Muriel J. 
Andrew, Marjorie L. 
Andrews, Nancy E. 
Baldwin, C. Marguerite 
Banister, Lois A. 
Barron, Ruth I. 
Bates, Cynthia 
Bates, Eleanor 
Belden, Joyce 
Remis, Janet C. 
Berman, Leona 

Billings, Barbara M. 

Black, Barbara P. 
Blair, Sylvia R. 
Bolton, Mary J. 
Breitkopf, Shirley 

Brett, Marjorie L. 
Brigham, Shirley E. 
Brown, Margaret M. 
Burdett, Janet 

Carr, Barbara •!. 



Amherst 

Taunton 

Holyoke 

Roxbury 

Worcester 

Waltham 

( ! roton 

Reading 

Dorchester 

Amesbury 

Northampton 

Girls 

Amherst 

Northampton 

Florence 

Watertown 

Harwichport 

Westford 

Brockton 

Woburn 

. Carlisle 

Hatfield 

Chicopee 

Maiden 

Springfield 

Gloucester 

Amherst 

South Vernon 

Highland Park, 

N. J. 

Monterey 

Westboro 

North Adams 

Charlemont 

Worcester 



ChaleUky, Charlotte Lynn 

Child, Barbara R. Northampton 

Clapp, Faith . Leeds 
(lark, June M. West Springfield 

Coffey, Kathleen L. Northampton 

Cook.' Nancy A. Holyoke 

Cook, Phyllis A. E. Longmeadow 

Cross, Barbara E. Springfield 

Davis, Barbara E. Windsor Vt 

Decatur, Beatrice J. Way-land 

Decker, Jean N. Deiton 

Donaldson, Annette E. Amhe rst 

Dorgan, Cornelia W. Springfield 

Dow, Frances Swampscott 

Dowd, Elva M. Weymouth 

Dresser, Faith H. ?*$*£ 

Duffy, Jane K. Spnngfie ( 

Edmonds. Ruth I. Pittsfield 

Evclev. Betty R. J* 6 *^ 

Eclstiner, Ruth M. Haverhil 

Field, Esther M. Pittsfield 

Fleming, Charlotte Holyoke 

Flint. Marjrie L. Leicester 

E Icelander, Joanne R. Worcester 

Catslick, Eleanor L. North Adams 

Ceer, Muriel J***S$! 

Glagovskv. Barbara D. Haverhill 

Cosher. "Grace E. Abington 

Gould, Jean Worcester 

Graham, Elinor N. J^SfV^A 

Craves, Wilma Marblehead 

Grayson, Janet J^ herst 

Creenberg, Gloria E. Mattapan 

Griffin, Phyllis M. Swampscott 

Harrington, Martha Lunenburg 

Harris, Marjorie Lo ^'" 

Hart. Marv J. Coral Gables, Fla. 

Hattin, Betty M. North Scituate 

Healv, Claire L. Buzzards Bay 

Herbits Muriel H. Boston 

Hickman. Marjorie L. North Adams 
Hobart, Svlvia K. North Amherst 

Hodges, Natalie Watertown 

Holland. Janice K. F a irh a ve , n . 

Hoslev, Miriam L. South Deerueh 
Houston. Shirlie L. Hayerhil 

Hurlock, Dorothy J. Marblehead 

Ireland Mary V. Creenfield 

James, Elizabeth H. Evanston. Illinois 
Johnson, Dorothy E. Worcester 

Johnston, Frances D. SP en T e T r 

Johnston. M. Elizabeth Westfield. N.J. 
Kelton. Dime E. „ r Ho L d 1 n . 

King. Lucy Westfield 

Kitson, Ruth A. Easthampton 

Kragt, Marie Northampton 

LaChance, Constance M. Fall River 
Lambert. Pauline M. Millbury 

Lawaon, Florence C Acton Centre 
Leclaire, Constance Harwichport 

Leka-'- •'• Genevieve Holyoke 

Ul Nat. lie Lowell 

Levin, Mahline Lo well 

Libbv, Eth.l M. Douglaston, N. Y. 
London. Sara It. Brookline 

MacCannell, Jean Dedham 

Ma.ioskey. l^ucille C. Hatfield 

Marshall, Margaret C. Springfield 
Mason, Mabel E. Swansea 

McCarthy, Marion E. Westfield 

McDermott, Margaret E. Fitchburg 
Mi-Hugh, Georgia Methuen 



McKay, Gertrude M. Shawsheen 

Village, Andover 
Melnick, Florence G. South Deerfield 



Merrill, Anne P. 
Merrill, Charlotte D. 
Metzler, Arlene A. 
Miller. Arlene L. 
Minkin, Sybil R. 
Mitchell, Barbara 
Moore, Shirley I. 
Morlock, Pauline K. 
Morton, Eleanor D. 
Murphy, Ruth G. 
Murray, Jane 
Mason, Eleanor R 
NeJame, Helen 
Novo, Genevieve M. 
Nugent, Ann 
Nye, Adrienne 
O'Hagerty, Margaret K. 
Packard, Priscilla 

Papierski, Doris I. 

Pedersen, Greta 

Pennock, Louise S. 

Raison, Ruth E. 

Resnick, Laura M. 

Reynolds, Ruth E. 

Rich, Beverly B. 

Rieser, Dorothy H. 

Rwkwood, Eleanor 

Rossini, Rita A. 

Rubins, Miriam 

Russell, Lois P. 

St. Andre, Jeanette Y 



Worcester 
Walpole 
Greenfield 
East Walpole 
New Bedford 
Wendell 
Palmer 
Winchendon 
Northampton 
Florence 
Melrose 
Woburn 
North Adams 
Lenox 
Pittsfield 
Marblehead 
Adams 
Chester 
Worcester 
Lynn 
Springfield 
Feeding Hills 
Plymouth 
Northampton 
Fitchburg 
Holyoke 
Gardner 
Holliston 
Lawrence 
Swampscott 
Whitinsville 



Wagner, Ruth J. 
Wallenthin, Janet M. 
Wernk-k, Beverly R. 
Whitmore, Carolyn 
Wood, Phoebe A. 
Woodward, Nancy A. 
Zwisler, Lucy E. 
Zych, Violet A. 



Raynham 

Attleboro 

Holyoke 

Sunderland 

Amherst 

Framingham 

Holyoke 

Chicopee 



FRATERNITY RUSHING 

Continued from Puge 2 



Schiffer, Eva Kew Cardens, L.I. N.Y. 



Schlafman. Barbara 
Schultz, Elaine 
Scott, Constance A. 
Seltzer, Sara 
Sharp, Louise E. 
Shea. Geraldine M. 
Sherman, Marian M 
Smith, Barbara E. 
Smith, Caroline 
Spettigue, Jean R. 
Spring, Shirley D. 
Stultari, Mary A. 
Stupor, Anne B. 
Steele, Ruth M. 
Stone Nancy V. 
Stroma, Lillian J. 
Suriner. Geraldine M 

Tilton, Anne 
Timson, Hellen E. 
Traquair, Hazel G. 
Turner, Jane E. 
Tuttle, Helen M. 
Tuttle, Phyllis M. 
Vachon, Mary T. 



Haverhill 

Athol 

Watertown 

Brookline 

Worcester 

Worcester 

Monson 

Williamstown 

West Springfield 

Leominster 

North Agawam 

Springfield 

Webster 

Norwood 

Seekonk 

Swampscott 

Northampton 

Weston 

Wellesley Hills 

Norwood 

Waltham 

Warren 

Holyoke 

Holyoke 



is a pledge of Fraternity A. If frater- 
nity A does not bid Freshman X and 
fraternity B does, Freshman X be- 
comes a pledge of fraternity B. 

(1) If a Freshman has not been 
pledged and has designated his selec- 
tions, the committee is to notify the 
fraternity which he chose as No. 1 
selection that this man is interested 
in said fraternity. 

(m) There shall be closed rush- 
ing on Sunday, October 4 and Sunday, 
October 11. 

(n) Upper class pledging may 
occur at any time and becomes offi- 
cial when the pledges name is read 
in Interfraternity Cuncil meeting. 

(o) Depledging may occur by 
notifying the house, the secretary of 
the Council, and becomes official when 
read in Council meeting. 

WAR CAUSES 

Continued from Page 1 



versity of Lunzburg, his M.S. from 
New York University School of Re- 
tailing and his M.A. from Columbia 
University. He was associated with 
Merrimac Importing Company, R. H. 
Macy Company, Meissner Brothers. 
He taught at New York State Teach- 
ers College and Rutgers University. 

.„ •"" ' : 

\ 



I SOUPS 



SANDWICHES 



• Ml Ml Ml II mi I i •••' •'" 



MMMMMMMMM 



MS. |MM I MIMIH MMMMMMMMM MM MM II MMMMMM * 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

= OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 

34 Main St. 
= EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

;,, mii ii.iii *'••" I ult ' " 

*«**• • • • 



* 



William P., Jr. Cambridgi 







: 












I 

ooraed Met 

'■ 

Cosbv's Barber Shop 

. ■ - • 



Wellworth Pharmacy Inc. j 

Once again we welcome you; 
town of Amherst. It 
-■xtond you 

ty of \ OUT 

i 



Indian and Persian 

Prints 

for 

Tables and Chiffonniers 

V/all Hangings 



ittiiui (hitler's a>ift £1ui*j I 





| College Drug Store 

Prescription Specialist 

S SODAS ICE CREAM j 

Best Milkshake in Town— 15c 

I i 

: 1( i i ■ ' I 

; , •.. • •" '""": 

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I And Again We Welcome Back } 

Our Friends of 

MASS. STATE 

BOB PURNELL, Mgr. 

( Paige's Service Station ( 



1 1 , , 1 1 M < ' ' 



I L ( 



r 'Jn 



LONDONAIRE 
' DIE MOC: 

LOAFER MOCS and 
SPORT OXFORDS 



BOLLES SHOE STORE 



-OJNTAIN PENS 
NEWSPAPERS 



delivered to your door | 



in \ 

\ a period \ 






* 



UTLER 




A. J. Hastings j 



Newsdealer & Stationer 



: 




Wellworth Pharmacy Inc. 



f„in>HW« nw i » i mHMn »i ni» H nnnii ii mm m mi" 



; , i i '■"" ' 



EDDIE M. SWITZER 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 






...... • .... 

, «..,, ■••» ••■"• ' ' : 

"The College Store ' | 

Is the Student Store" | 

! Complete line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in Worth College on Campus 

,,, iiillllllMII.IIII.I.IMMI I HUM... """■ 



Hie Utoesadiwette (Eblleaiim 



VOL. LIU 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER H, 1942 



No. 2 



Three Seniors Are 
Named To Replace 
Departed Senators 

McDonough, Santin, Wood 
Are Now In Armed Forces, 
Their Positions Filled 






Three senior men were selected to 
serve on the Senate as rv placements 
for three former senators who va- 
cated their posts to enter the armed 
forces. Those chosen were Robert O'- 
Brien, Stanley Buhriski, and Christos 
Oianarakos. They took the places of 
John McDonough, (Jildo Santin, and 
Donald Wood, who entered the Naval 
Air Corps and the army respectively. 

O'Brien, who comes from Water- 
town, is an Engineering major. He 
is a senior military major and pres- 
ident of the Newman Club. He served 
on the Ring committee and is a mem- 
ber of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. 
He earned his M by playing on the 
baseball team. 

Bubriski lives in Housatonic and 
majors in Chemistry. He is a senior 
military major and received the Small 
High School Basketball Tournament 
scholarship award to this college. He 
played freshman and varsity basket- 
ball. He is a member of Alpha Sigma 
Phi fraternity. 

Cianarakos' home is in Lowell. A 
major in agriculture, he is also a sen- 
ior military major. He is a member 
of the Outing Club and Animal Hus- 
bandry Club and participated in foot- 
ball, boxing and wrestling. He is a 
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon frat- 
ernity. 

Campus Varieties 
Scouts Talent 

Campus Varieties, annual fall ex- 
travaganza, this year under the direc- 
tion of John W. Hicks and Murray 
Casper, will be held on the night be- 
fore the Amherst game immediately 
following the rally in the parking 
lot near Stockbridge Hall. 

The management is anxious to be- 
gin work and is now busy conducting 
a search for talent. The length and 
breadth of the campus will be tombed. 
This year campus varieties will con- 
sist of a stupendous vaudeville pro- 
duction. Anything from soloists to 
trained seals will be considered by the 
geniuses in charge. 

Any member of the student body 
possessing, or having the opinion that 
iie possesses, artistic or amusing tal- 
ent may make an appointment with 
the directors in the Memorial Build- 
ing today at 4:30. 

Sigma Beta Chi Joins 
National Sorority 



Sigma Beta Chi will become Delta 
Mu Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
sometime in the near future, accord- 
ing to Miss Alice Anne Longley, grad- 
uate councilor to the sorority. 

Although all arrangements for the 
installation have been completed the 
actual installation will not take place 
until the latter part of November or 
the first part of December. 

Sigma Beta Chi was started on this 
campus in 1931. It will now become 
the 75th chapter of Kappa Kappa 
'■amma, which was founded at Mon- 
mouth College, Monmouth, 111., in 1870. 
Sigma Beta Chi is the second sorority 
>n the State College campus to be- 
come affiliated with a national 
sorority. 

The present officers of the sorority 
ai»e Jean Brown, president; Avis Ryan, 
house president; Florence Daub, treas- 
urer; and Marion Whitcomb, rushing 
captain. The national officers of the 
sorority will attend the installation. 



Back To Germany In A Different Form 




This piece •<■ agricultural apparatus be inn examined by Herbert A. Randolph, 

assistant to the superintendent of buildings, is going back to Germany — in 

the form of boml». Alter many years of service on the college farm, this 

automatic soed sower has been contributed to the victory scrap pile. 



State College Is Doing Its Part 
In Nationwide Scrap Metal Drive 



Massachusetts State College is con 
tributing not only trained men but 
tons of metal to the nation's war 
•ffort, according to a report made yes- 
terday by President Hugh P. Baker. 

As the nation this week bent its en 
etgies to collecting scrap metals, the 
State College head repotted that 
more than 00 tons of iron, steel, and 
other metals have been disposed of 
by the college to date in scrap drives 
begun as far back as October, 1941. 

Subsequent scrap drives, including 
one this week, have accounted in all 
for 22 tons of scrap iron, more than 

Index Competition For 
Coming Year Begins 

Charles Geer, Editor of the 1943 
Index, has announced that sophomore 
competition will be conducted by 
Helen Donnelly, the Associate Kditor. 

Eariy in the second semester 10 of 
the competing sophomores will be 
elected to the Board. From this board 
will come the editors of the 1945 
Index. In addition to the practical 
experience gained from this work, 
there are also academic credits given. 

There are opportunities to work in 
one of several departments: art, 
sports, literary, photography, statis- 
tics or busiti' 

The statistics and business boards 
offer positions for those people who 
are willing to work but who have no 
special ability. 

Competitors please report to the 
Index office in Memorial Hall at 4:30 
p. m., October 13. 

Cheerleaders Wanted 

Competition for cheerleaders 
will begin on Friday evening at 
seven o'clock at the Memorial 
Building. Candidates will be in- 
structed by Gordie Smith. There 
are three vacancies to be filled by 
men only, the women from last 
year ha\ing. Men and women of 
the three lower clashes who are 
interested are urged to enter the 
competition. 



li 1 tons of scrap slid, nearly a ton 
of copper, half a ton of brass, a ton 
of /inc. and smaller <|uantities of 
aluminum and other metals. 

Obeelott fern machinery and small- 
er parts this week are in the process 
of being turned into junk arid will 
ace iunt for an estimated additional 
12 tons. 

The piece of special farm machin- 
ery, shown above, "Made in Germany," 
i attested by the 1 1 imilled label, is 
part of more than <S0 tons of scrap 
metal which Massachusetts State Col- 
lege has collected for the war effort 
in a series of four scrap drive* dur- 
ing the past year. 

Herbert A. Randolph, chairman of 
the college salvage committee and as- 
sistant to the superintendent of 
grounds, is explaining how the 1600 
pound fertilizer sower will be dis- 
mantled to gel i do the fight against 
the exis. A t T i r serving the United 
States lor many years helping to 
produce food for Americans, it will 
now go back to Germany in the form 
of bombs and shells from Allied 
planes and guns. 

Hort Show Cancelled 
As War Precaution 



.Massachusetts State College last 
wet k listed its annual fall horticul- 
tural show a- a "war casualty" when 
Prof. Clark L. Thayor, head of the 
department of floriculture and chair- 
ma nof the show, announced cancella- 
tion because of transportation prob- 
lems and shortage of qualified stu- 
dents to stage the exhibition. 

Known as one of the outstanding 
horticultural shows in New England, 
the annual affair has drawn as many 
as 16,000 persons in a single week- 
end. The show this year would have 
been the 31th annual affair of its 
kind held since the shows were first 
-tailed in 1908. The only other major 
cancellation was caused by the hurr- 
icane of 1938. 



Fifty-Eight Cadets Selected For 
First Year Advanced R0TC At State 

Col. Donald A. Young, Professor Of Military 
Science And Tactics, Announces Final List 
Of Juniors, Largest Number Ever At State 



Enlisted Reserve 
Program Announced 



'.he I 'nlisted Reserve pn gram has 

li. en set up on the Massachusetts 
state College Campus for the purpose 

of providing the army with a steady 

stream of officer material for the 
nevt three or four years and at the 
Ban <• time give undergraduates who 
would otherwise be drafted a chance. 

to complete their college education. 
Massachusetts State College has a 
quote for each of its four classes; a 
quote which is yet to be tilled. As 
the quota is limited in number and 
includes members of reserves in all 
the branches as well as the advanced 
ROTC men on campus, the process 
of picking men is necessarily highly 
selective. A ipiest ionaire is being giv 
en tn all male students in order that 
the Military Division may have a 
complete record of all students who 
have enlisted in any of the reserve 

programs. 

The members of Enlisted Reserve 
corps will be given a screening exam- 
ination at the end of the year. Those 
failing the test will be sent immed- 
iately to active duty. Also if any man 
fails to keej) his standing with his 
class of leaves college for any other 
reason he will immediately be ordered 
to active service as a private. 

The entire corps of cadets and en- 
listed reserve will remain on campus 
from April 22 to 2X for a week of in- 
tensive military training including 
drills, tactics, and marches. During 
this week of field training the campus 
and buildings will be utilized as train- 
ing areas. 

The board of selection for the En- 
listed Reserve corps is headed by Ma- 
jor Allen P. Rice and includes Regis- 
trar M. (>. Laaphear, Dr. T. C. Cald- 
well, Prof. (J. A. Marston, and Dr. 
R. W. Peseenden. 

Most of the enlistees are unassigned 
and will be given the privilege of 
choosing their branch before they are 
ordered to active service. A board 
consisting of represetetives from all 
branches of the service will be on 
campus November 5. The enlistees 
wid be interviewed at that time and 
will be aided in the choice of brandies 
of the service. 

Teaching Fellowships 
Announced By Baker 

Appointment of 17 teaching fellows 
at Massachusetts State College was 
announced by President Hugh P. 
Baker. The new appointees will assist 
in various departments while con- 
tinuing their graduate studies toward 
advanced degrees. 

Teaching fellows appointed and the 

departments to which they are assign- 
ed are as follows: Jean N. Archibald 
of North Amherst, education, Dorothy 
Brett of Belmont, physical education; 
Joseph K. Brineoe of Thomasville, 
Georgia, agronomy; Barbara Crit- 
chett of Amherst, Psychology; Mary 
I*. Farrell of Jamaica, \. V., history 
and sociology; Sidney Gold of N'ew 
Haven, ft., bacteriology. 

John Hanson of Amherst, entomol- 
igy; Wilfred Hathaway of Segregan- 
Mt, music; Rachael Hoar of Williams- 
town, chemistry; Joseph T. Jodka of 
Lawrence, zoology; Carl A. Mitchell 
of North Agawam, chemistry; Fred 
S. Rabc of Ogden, Utah, agronomy. 

Thomas Sparkes of Tewsbury, bac- 
Continued on Page 6 



Col, Donald A. Young, head of the 
military department, today announced 
the selection of 58 cadets for the Arsl 

year advanced course ROTC. These 
men have been inducted as privates in 

the Enlisted Reserve Corps especially 
assigned for ROTC training. This 

group i- the largest number chosen 

for advanced instruction since the 

inauguration of this military course. 

The cadets named for the training 

are: Alexander R. Amell; David W. 

Anderson, Jr.; Milton R. Barnee; 
Richard W. Bauer; Morris Planer; 

Russell II. BoSWOrth; Robert w. 
Burke; David t; Hush; (' Vernon 
Cole; Paul Col,.; peter D. Cole; Philip 
II. Cole. 

Robert H. Cowing; Richard A. Da- 
mon; Robert B. Denis; Warren S. 

Dobeon; Henry i:. Droadal; John M. 

iMt/.gerald; (.". Paul Poley; Allan J. 
Pox; Richard .1. I'rost; Theodore II. 

lek; f.dward D. Hall; Kirby M. 

Hayes; John D. Hilchey; Stephen L 
Mollis, Jr.; Douglas W. Ilosmer; John 
II. Hull. 

Arthur S. Irzyk; Joseph T. Kokoski; 
Edward H. LaMontagne, Jr.; Morton 
D. Lee; Payette C. ataaeho; Teddy J. 

Morawski; l.eo A. Moreau; Roy K. 
Moeer; Waldo B. Newton, Jr.; Wal- 
ter M. Nike; Robert J. O'Shea; Don- 
ald II. Parker; Robert K. Place; Kd 
ward .1. Rabioli; Robert P. Radway; 
William P. Ryan. 

Arnold C. Salinger; John R. Sher- 
man; Gordon P. Smith; Robert M. 
Stewart; Richard J. Symonds; Cordon 
P. Trowbridge, Jr.; William J. Tucker; 
Norman A. Vanasse; Donald B. Walk- 
er; Charles N. Warner; Klrnor R. 
Warner; Richard I.. Webster; Bernard 
M. W r illemain. 

Colomd Young also stated that the 
<adet corps is the largest in the his- 
tory of the college, and now numbers 
582 nit n. As a result, the supply divi- 
sion has exhausted the stock of hootl 
and uniforms. New equipment is be 
ing shipped as -non as possible ami 
all cadets are urged to be patient and 
check with the military bulletin board 
to learn if the new shipment has ar- 
rived. 

Dr. Mohler Opens 
Convocation Series 

Prof. Frank M. Mohler of the hist- 
tory department BDOkfl on "Warnings 
from the Far East" at convocation 
this morning. Prof. Mohler, who has 
joined the faculty this fall, has spent 
many years in China where he studied 
the Chinese language for eleven years. 
From IMS to 1980, he was secretary 
of the International Committee of the 
YMCA at Hong Kong, and has kept 
in touch with affairs in the Orient 
since his return to the United States. 

In 1981, Prof Mohler became a 
member of the faculty of Springfield 
College, and has taught there until 
coming to State this fall. At Spring- 
field college he taught courses in 
'The Ancient Far Fast", "The Far 

Fast from in io to the Present". 

"United States Foreign Relations", 

and many others dealing with the 
Orient. 

Prof. Mohler*! chief interest is in 

the international relations in the far 
Fat, and this will serve as the back- 
ground of his new course which will 
deal specifically with international 
relations in the Pacific area. This 
course will include a survey of the 
development of hostilities and a study 
of the contemporary situation as it 
Continued on Page 6 



THE MASAI "111 SKITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1912 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER B, 1942 



(The iflnssQchusctts (f ollcaian 



The 



official undwsraduute newspaper of the 
Km aebu tl State < oIi< 
l>ui,li l>><i ,-v.t.v 'Mi hi da) norntm during th* teutonic 

,,fii,., ; u i v Be norlaJ H«li •'>"""■ »«tR 

BDITOBIAL lioAltl* 
STANLEY B. POU ULOPEK. Editor In < hi.i 
DOROTHY niNKl.KK. A-iMii,!. Editor 
DAVID '• i ; i BH, Uanagins Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE. Sport* Editor 

GLORIA T. mavnaki). Secretary : HENRY K. 
MARTIN. Nawi Editor; GEORGE CHOREN8KY. Nawi 
Editor; JOSEPH BORN8TEIN, Photueraphtr. 

,,,,„„„„, GEORGE BRHOIT. JOHN KICK* ROB- 
I. im FITZPATRICK. ..,,,1 ALICE MAGUIRE Sport* 
writer.: MARGARET BTANTON, HENRY ZAHNER 
Reporter.: HELEN GLAGOV8KY. MARY MARTIN. 
BDNA MeNAMARA, ELIZABETH BATES, JOYCE 
GIBBS, iRMAIUKSi HEUNEMAN. ALMA ROWE. BAR- 
BARA PI I I. AN. 

Id SINBS8 BOARD 

WENDELL BROWN, Buaini Manasw 

Bu , ln( -. . ,„„ JAMES DELLBA. IRVING COR- 
,„,N ARNOLD KAPLIN8KY. THEODORE sAl LNIER 
FREDERICK BRUTCHER. ISRAEL HELFAND 
KIMBALL GOVE. SHELDON MADOR, HERBER1 
SCHUSTER 

SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two dollar, per rear or tea etmU 
per .invle eopy. Chaek. and oraar. *ouM be ,.....!- i«.y- 

, to the M Us Collegian. Subaeriban »houM 

,„,, ltv ^ buainea. manaBer of any ekMS* o* •*™ 
,.;„„,.,,, a , ,,.,,,,,,1-h, • mattar at th.- Amherst Poat 
Office Accepted for mailing at the epeeial rate ol portage 

provWed for In Bection UM, Act of Ocl r Ml. author- 

tod > '"• ItIR 

Canrtai aw bar of tim NEW ENGLAND 

[NTERCOLLEGIATE NEWSPAI'ER ASSOCIATION 

DISTRIBUTORS <»i 
THE COLLEGIATE DIOERT. 

1942 



1942 



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Pbsociatod Collogue Press 

Member 

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i *» * a 



CAMPUS BLBCTION8 

One Oi the first problems which the 
Senate will probably tackle is that of 
campus elections. Judging by the tact 
that bat 80 members of the present 
senior class voted for senate represen- 
tatives last spring, it can be safely as- 
sumed that something is wrong with 
the present system. 

The Collegian believes that student 
interest could be aroused if all elections 
could be held on the same day. Granted 
that the jurisdiction of the Senate and 
the WSGA should be kept separate, 
there still is no valid reason why all 
elections cannot be held on the same 

day. 

There is no reason whatsoever for 
electing class officers for the freshman 
class, especially under the present sys- 
tem where members of the class hardly 
know each other at the time they are 
asked to choose officers. 

All class officers, all Senate members, 
all members of the Maroon Key, and all 
members of the WSGA could very well 
be elected at the same time late in the 
spring, his would mean that class of- 
ficers would be elected for the school 
year to come. This being the case, the 
handing down of the Mantle of Tradi- 
tion from the senior class president to 
the junior class president would take on 
more meaning. 

Of course this would mean that the 
freshman class would never have any 
class officers as such However, as long 
as they don't need any. a class commit- 
tee could be appointed or elected at some 
time during the first part of the year. 
Before any move to concentrate elec- 
tions in any one day is made, the Sen- 
ate and WSGA should be sure that 
their fields of authority are clearly de- 
fined. 

It would also probably be a good idea 
to have a polling place open all day with 
responsible in charge and in this way 
give the entire student body an oppor- 
tunity to vote. 

If we are to continue in our belief 
that the college campus is the proving 
ground of democracy, then something 
musl be done soon to make democracy 
on this college campus practical. 



Krenek, note Czech composer of the 
opera, "Jonny Spiell Ant'," has been appointed 
professor of music at Hamline University, St. 
Paul, Minnesota. 



COLLEGIAN NEWS (OVERAGE 

The war and other factors have 
brought about marked changes in the 
makeup and personnel of the Massa- 
chusetts Collegian. Among other things 
the size of the staff has been cut down 
to where but a handfull of people remain 
to carry on the work of putting out the 
college weekly. 

This means that the Collegian will 
not be able to give as full a degree of 
coverage as it has in the past unless 
members of the student body and facul- 
ty coop rate as fully as possible with 
the editors. This is an appeal to the pub- 
licity representatives of the various stu- 
dent organisations on campus to get 
their material into the Collegian office 
personally on the Tuesday of the week 
in which they desire publication. It is 
also an appeal to members of the faculty 
to send to the Collegian office material 
which they consider of interest to the 
college community. This applies particu- 
larly to the men who are in charge of 
the various sections of the ARP and 
Civilian Defense program. 

The Collegian can handle all the ma- 
terial that comes into the office but to 
ask members of the staff to open sourc- 
e's of news not already covered is out of 
the question with the present depleted 
condition of the staff. This does not 
mean that the Collegian will cease to 
cover regular sources of news, it simply 
means that the coverage given to cer- 
tain events will not be to as great a 
degree as before unless those respons- 
ible will undertake to bring to the Col- 
legian office their information. 



. . . . 



RHYTHM 
EASON 
HYME 



By Goorfe Benoit 

Suppose we start off by talking about 
Billy Kyle, pianist par excellence with 
John Kirby's fast little outfit, and then 
digressing to a discussion of the master 
basist himself. 

Well, how can we describe Mr. Kyle 
except by saying that he is very excit- 
ing? Billy has a left hand as uncontroll- 
ed as a mustang and a right hand equal- 
ly as wild. His best work with Kirby 
lias not been recorded but his solos 
with one of Pete Brown's rocordng 
bands cannot be ignored We're thinking 
about "Ocean Motion", Tempo de jump. 
Twelve Bar Stampede, Feathered la- 
ment. (Decca Red Seal) Beside Billy, 
these records feature such notables as 
Pete Brown on alto, Benny Carter on 
trumpet, and Bobby Hackett on guitar. 
We plan to speak again of Pete and 
Benny when we do a column on the 
masters of the alto sax, 

We met Billy this summer when Kir- 
by was playing a one nighter in the 
Apple. In the course of theconversation 
some ridiculous person asked Mr. Kirby 
how it felt to be the best bass player 
in the country. John just shrugged his 
should rs and answered, "Artie Bern- 
stein's the best." Now, it could not be 
denied when Benny Goodman was lead- 
ing his finest sextet that Bernstein and 
Fatool were the best rhythm duo in 
the country, but really Mr. Kirby, you 
are too modest. You readers who have 
heard the Columbia recording of I Got 
Rythm by the latest Metronome All 
Stars will agree with us. 

NOTICE 
THOSE STUDENTS WHO LIVE 
Ol I CAMPUS AND HAVE NOT 
RECEIVED A COPY OF THE OF- 
FICIAL STATE COLEGE BLOT- 
TER, MAY OBTAIN ONE BY 
STOPPING AT THE COLLEGIAN 
OFFICE, ROOM 8. MEMORIAL 
HALL. BETWEEN 1 : 00 AND :i :.'{(> 
P.M. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9th. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, October 8 

W.S.G.A. Meeting, Bowker 
Auditorium 
Friday, October 9 

Soccer — Dartmouth here 3:30 
Saturday, October 10 

Cross-Country — B. U. there 

FootballUniversity of Vermont there 
Vic Parties 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Kappa Sigma 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Q.T.V. 

W.A.A. Freshman Play Day 

I Co-Editing 

i 

Hy Alice MaKuire 

!> 

This column is written with an eye 
for notes of interest to coeds — and a 
glance for an occasional male who gets 
snagged between the Peanut Gallery 
and the sports page. It's also an ideal 
method of tilling space for a paper not 
too crowded with news. 

"The largest freshman class in the 
history of the college," having been 
duly installed and conscientiously 
viewed — activities have settled down to 
the usual scheme — freshmen traversing 
the woody, paths, upperclassmen follow- 
ing them. Physical exams, freshmen's 
nightmares, are about over — feminine 
visitors, freshmen's burden, has just be- 
gun. As social activities are being cut 
down, the movies are showing the same 
feature all week-end, and the weather is 
getting cooler, fraternity affairs this 
year will take on new import. 

With one national sorority and several 
others on their way, with Sigma Iota in 
a new house, and with a general dearth 
of underclassmen — coed rushing cur- 
rently should reach new heights or 
fights. Let's hope the freshmen come 
out unscathed and satisfied. 

Flit suffered a setback when Miss Cal- 
lahan left the barn to follow the 
WAVES. There's to be an exhibition 
Saturday, however, so be on hand to 
view the art. 

The male shortage is resulting in a 
more fraternal, though less brotherly, 
feeling among the neighboring colleges. 
Witness th? fact that a bevy of glad- 
so. ne gals from the nearest town braved 
the busline to call on fraternities around 
campus ... a few of the local lads re- 
sponded — and exposed to anything 
spent an evening at the other end of 
town — real cooperation — for defense- 
Note for the week: remember to feel 
— as you thrown open the winow less 
like a fresh air fiend than an oil burner! 



PEANUT GALLERY 



By John Hicks 



We are highly pleased with the way 
the scrap metal drive is progressing 
throughout the nation, and we wish to 
make our contribution to the myriads of 
ideas which have been advanced towards 
swelling the scrap pile. Undoubtedly 
there are thousands oi' pounds of metal 
floating around in the form of old half 
dollars, quarters, dimes and pennies. 
These could easily be turned into guns 
and bullets. In order to show our unsel- 
fish devotion to the cause, we are willing 
to act as collectors for just this scrap. 
Just place all your old coins in a bag, 
(anything dated before 1943 will be ac- 
cepted) and deliver it to the Peanut 
Gallery. We will see that it reaches the 
proper authorities. 

During the recent introducton of 
freshmen to the fraternites, three were 
pledged to Zoo Lab and two to the Math 
Building before they discovered their 
mistake. 

The freshmen won the rope pull but 
the sophs balked at going through the 
pond. But when Fitzpatrick threatened 
that if they did not go in he would go 
back to writing this column, the boys 
broke their necks to plunge into the 
brine. Anything but that, they said. 
I tuned in on the radio, to get a 

little swing; 
A booming voice informed me that 

I was a sluggish thing : 
My liver needed waking up, intestines 

were asleep, 
My spleen was in such awful shape 

it nearly made me weep. 
I turned the dial a half an inch, only 

to find out 
If I didn't change my diet I would 

suffer from the gout. 
A fellow with a pleading voice got 

down upon his knees, 
And begged me to prolong my life by 

eating eggs and cheese. 
I tried another station, and learned 

that I was done 
If I should fail to eat some more of 

vitamin B one. 
The shoes that I was wearing would 

make my feet a wreck, 
And surely I should be insured to 

fall and break my neck. 
I needed antiseptic, or I would lose 

my throat, 
Unless I used a certain soap I'd 

smell like Murphy's goat. 
According to the radio my end 

drawing near, 
I had a hundred kinds of plagues 

and sicknesses to fear, 
I often wondered to myself if I 

would last the day, 
And yet, despite my thousand ills, 
the Draft Board said "1A". 



Break Training Rales 
BeChampSaysSammie 



Best way to be a semi-finalist in college 
girls' tennis is to study Social Science 223 
faithfully and never practice, says Sammie 
Norwood, co-ed Et New Mexico Highlands uni- 
versity. Las Ve :;ts. 

Sammie gave these and other rules when 
the editor of The Candle, student newspaper, 
got her mixed up in a tennis story with Alice 
Norwood, the real semi-finalist in the tourney. 

Tickled at the mistake. Sammie wrote a 
letter to the editor, explaining her meteoric 
rise in a game she had never played. 

"To become as good a tennis player as I am 
not," said Sammie's letter, "I would suggest 
my fellow co-eds observe the following rules: 

"1. Drink at least five cokes daily. 

"2. Study faithfully Social Science 22.'!. 

:',." Get at least five hours' sleep (at night 

not in class). 

"4. Let ymir fingernails attain a length of 
approximately one and one-half inches. 

"">. Do not practice tennis. 

"In closing," said Sammie, "let me add that 
the major factor contributing to my success 
may be attributed to my not knowing that a 
tennis tourney was in progress." 



There is still an opportunity for those 
interested in becoming members of the 
Collegian editorial board, provided they 
act on it at once. Stanley Polchlopek, ed- 
itor, will meet all interested in the Col- 
legian office Wednesday evening at 7:00. 
Members of all classes, especially the 
(n shmen, are invited to attend. 

Paniel M. Pearce, Jr., who recently was 
graduated from Harvard University with a 
degree in mechanical engineering, paid part of 
his tuition by performing as a clown at private 
parties. 

When Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt recently 
received a doctor of laws degree from Wash- 
ington College, Chestertown, Md., it was the 
fi-st time the college ever had awarded an 
honorary degree to a woman. 




FOR VICTORY 

Boy 

UNITED STATES DEFENSE 

BONDS • STAMPS 



Well Known Art Series Opens In 
Memorial Hall With Oil Paintings 



I'rexy (i reels Freshman Coed 



Massachusetts State College opened 
its now well-known annual art series 
in Memorial Hall with an exhibition 
. it* oil paintings done by Stephen (>. 
Maniatty of Old Deerfield. 

The exhibition, open daily to the 
public until October 15, is the first 
in the series of winter exhibits hung 
for the enjoyment and education of 
students and the public under the di- 
re tion of Dr. Frank A. Wautch, emer- 
itus professor of landscape architec- 
ture at the State College and widely 
known for his work in developing 
the Fine Arts programs of the college. 
Landscapes of the Connecticut Val- 
ley predominate in the present exhi- 
bition and give the leading character 
to the show. The wink is fresh and 
vivid in color and the drawing free 
and bold, according to Dr. Waugh. 
The composition is natural and con- 
vincing, never forced or freakish. 

The picture! are the kind that com- 
mon people admire and enjoy, yet 
they are of a type to win approval 
of critics and artists. The paintings 
done during the spring sugar season 
in the maple woods of Massachusetts 
and Vermont are especially rich in 
life and color; they give the crisp 
feeling of the March days so nostalgic 
to the New England heart. 

Mr. Maniatty, the artist, was born 
in Norwich, Connecticut, of Greek 
parents and has spent his life in New 
Ehgland, largely in (Jreenheld, Mass. 
He graduated in 1988 from the Mass- 
achusetts School of Art in Boston and 
for the past six years has been super- 
visor of art in the public schools of 
Deerfield, South Deerfield, Conway, 
Sunderland, Whately, and Hatfield 
This year he is also teaching at the 
Bement school in Old Deerfield. 

He is a prominent member of the 
Deerfield Valley Ait Association; also 
of the Springfield Art League. He has 
exhibited in ("reenfield, Springfield. 
Hartford, Albany, and Philadelphia. 

Announcements 



The Menorah Club will hold its 
first meeting of the year this Sunday. 
evening, October 11, at X:00 p. m., in 
the Memorial Hall auditorium. All 
wpperclass members and prospective 
freshmen members are invited to at- 
tend. 

At an induction which was held 
Sunday, October 8, the following men 
were made members of Tau Kpsilon 
Phi fraternity: Raymond S. Licht '43; 
Irving A. Jacobs '44; Israel Helfand 
'44; Eli Reimes '45; Max David Cooley 
'45; and Eliot R. Allen '45. 

Sorority rushing will begin next 
Sunday with Round Robin Tea in 
charge of the Intersorority Council. 
The rules will be issued next week 
by the president of the council, Mary 
Jean Carpenter. 

The Physical Fitness program for 
sophomore, junior, and senior men 
will start Monday at 4:80. All those 
whose lames begin with A through 
K are to report on Mondays and Fri- 
days while those whose names begin 
witli L through Z report on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays. 

Men taking the Physical Fitness 
program are urged to get their equip- 
ment as soon as possible. The stock 
room of the Physical Education build- 
ing will be open from 1:00 to 3:00 
Tuesday, 2:00 to 4:00 Thursday, and 
Saturday afternoon. 

Rov. (iardiner Day of Christ Epis- 
copal Church of Cambridge will speak 
at Vesper Service Sunday. For a num- 
of years, he lived at Williamstown 
where he worked with the students 
of Williams College. 

College and Fraternity stationery 
with your own name imprinted may 
be purchased from Hal Lavien at Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi. Attractive personal 
stationery may be secured by simply 
oalling 8f>8 or by stopping Hal on 
Campus. 



Schedule For Vesper 
Services Is Announced 

With the coming of fall to our 
campus, the venerable custom of pre- 
senting Vesper Services each Sunday 
evening at 6:00 p.m. in Memorial Hall 
for the spiritual comfort of all who 
wish to attend, has been resumed. 
The service! are undenominational in 

-ha: acter and ;.re sponsored by the 

United Religious Council 

The program for this year was 
opened ast Sunday, October I, by 
Rev. W. Bttrnett Easton, Jr., religious 
director at Massachusetts state Coll« 
ege, who presented a stirring sermon 
called "Education for Death" 

Tii.- program for the rest of the 

year is as follows: Oct. 11, Reverend 
Gardiner Day, Christ Episcopal, Cam- 
bridge; Oct. 18, Reverend James Gor- 
don Gilkey, South Congregational, 

Springfield; Oct. 25, Dr Thomas Hoy, 
First Baptist Church, Worcester. 

Nov. II, Dr. Ralph Harlow, Smith 
College, Northampton; Nov. s, Rabbi 
Levi Olan, Temple Emanual, Worces- 
ter; Nov. ir>, Bishop w. Appleton 

Lawrence, Springfield, Massachusetts; 
Nov. L'L!, Rev. Paul StUrgCS, First 
Baptist Church, Pittstield; Nov. g>, 
Thanksgiving Recess. 

Die. <;, I'res. William Park, the 
Northfleld Schools, East N'orthfield; 
Dec. IS, Christmas Service, President 

Baker, Massachusetts state College. 

Music Club Schedule 
To Help Boost Morale 

The fall music program opened 
with a rush of activities this week as 
the music department released its 
plans for the coming year, giving 
music a prominent part in the new 
speedup course. The music schedule 
drawn up under the present war con- 
ditions, will include all of last year's 
musical groups; however due to trav- 
elling conditions the student groups 
will remain on campus more. These 
organisations will contribute much as 
"music for morale" becomes the key- 
note <>f the revised campus social 
program. 

Tryouts for the freshman choir, 
open to all freshmen men and women 
will be held Thursday October 8th in 
Memorial Hall at 4::i() p. m. The 
choir, which will sing regularly at 
Sunday Vespers Services will join the 
regular varsity clubs at Christmas, 
special functions throughout the year, 
and will work as a unit in the forth- 
coming operetta. The choir offers a 
one year apprenticeship to first year 
Students, anil is a prerequisite for 
joining both clubs, as in years all re- 
placements will be taken from the 
choir. Resides the regular vespers 
hymns they will do special arrange- 
ments of folk son^s. Due to lack of 
facilities the choir will be cut to 
forty members. 

The Women's Glee Club trials will 
be held Thursday ni^ht at 8:30 p. m. 
in room 114 Stockbridge. All interest* 
ed upperclass women should turn out. 

The college band undergoes a 
change in cabinet with the new lead- 
ership being transferred to the music 
department. Doric Alviani, now in 
charge in pledging to keep up the 
high standard of the past, will con- 
tinue the present policy of the band 
appearing in a great many functions 
on and off campus. As any band and 
martial music is more closely allied 
with national morale than the choral 
groups its program for the next few 
months will be quite full. Old mem- 
bsrs ami new freshmen should show- 
up Thursday evening at the Memorial 
Hall auditorium at 7 p. m. Forty men 
to fill the forty uniforms would give 
State the largest band in the valley. 

Plans for this year's operetta "Yeo- 




Pretty Natalie I.erer experienced one of college's thrills as she sln>ok hands 
with Dr. Baker alter he signed her registration card. 



"College Is Packs Of Fun' Say 
Freshmen After A Week At State 



"We never knew there were so 
many people in one place," said the 
freshman girls as they wondered how 
they were ever going to get acquaint- 
ed with all their classmates. 

It all began on that rainy Sunday, 
September 28, when they arrived at 
Butterfield, What a time they had 
amid all the confusion, running about 
the dorm and trying to learn every 
one's name at once. 

Monday morning found them all 

at Memorial Hall registering, puzzling 
over their schedules, and reading their 
new handbooks and Freshman Week 
programs. 

That nitfht at Butterfield, after the 
house had closed, all the Freshman 
Kills went to an informal party. The 
WSGA Council was there and explain- 
ed the house and campus rules and 
also gave some helpful advice on dat 
in^ and rushing. 

And then on Tuesday began that 

hateful three day ordeal all Fresh- 
men must endure mental tests. 
"Mental is right," they, "We never 
knew tests like that could be so hard. 
And did we feel stupid when we came 
out!" x 

Wednesday they went to their first 
Convocation, all of them in those hat- 
ed white beret-. 

United Nations Benefit 
Dance Will Be Tomorrow 



An all-college and community dance 
sponsored by the Federated I nited 
.Nations Relief Associations will lie 
held at the Amherst College gymna- 
sium tomorrow evening from eight to 
twelve o'clock, The dance is informal 
and music will be furnished by John- 
ny -Newton and his orchestra. Tickets 
are two dollars per couple and may 
be purchased from members of the 
Senate or at the .Jeffery Bookshop, 
Miss Cutler's Gift Shop or at the door. 

This is a benefit sponsored by the 
local relief committee representing 
English, Greek, Russian, Polish, Chi- 
nese, and Vni' French relief organiz- 
ations. 

There will be an exhibit connected 
with the dance. Articles, some of 
which will be for sale, will re pres e n t 
the six nations mentioned. 

men of the Guard," slated for De- 
cember 1th and 5th as those in the 
say don't want to take chances on the 
enlisted reserve, take form Friday 
afternoon, whe ntryouts for the prin- 
cipal parts take plnce. Freshmen, join 
the upperclassmen at the Memorial 
Hall auditorium at 4:30 p. m. for 
your chance at one of the leads. 



\t night they came trooping down 
the hill from Butterfield to the sing 
led by Doric Alviani, ami when tiny 
saw him Sgain at the Rally Thurs- 
day night, they raved about him — 
they thought he was wonderful. 

Thursday morning another exper- 
ience confronts the Freshman girls 
they attended their first college class 
es. "It was just as we expected, "they 
said, "but a little more exciting the 
first time." They liked their teachers, 
too. 

Then came Friday night and the 
Freshman reception. The Memorial 
Hall was crowded, but finally they 
did meet President and Mrs. Baker 
ami Mr. and Mrs. Machmer. After 
that, refreshment, ami then dancing 
upstairs. That night they all gathered 
in each other's rooms and talked ex- 
citedly Of the reception until the small 
hours of the morning. 

Saturday, as you all know, the 
Freshmen won the rope pull, and 
the Freshmen girls have their opinion 
on that, too. They think the Sopho- 
more boys were good sports to take 
the loss of the rope pull with no 
hard feeling, and to shake hands with 
the Freshmen the way they did. 

Saturday night, Butterfield was a 
bedlam, as almost everyone went out 

on a date. 

Sunday all the girls went to church, 
And in the afternoon, many of them 
went out for the Freshman choir. 
Perhaps it was because Doric Alviani 
had already gotten them into the hab- 
it of singing. 

Monday morning the Freshmen 
were awakened by strange sounds 
out in front of Butterfield It was the 
Freshman boys who had come up to 
serenade them. So they quickly comb- 
ed their hair and put on lipstick, then 
leaned out of the front windows to 
Watch and heckle their poor ci. 
mates. 

Now that you know what the I < 
man girls did all last week. And by 
this time. th<\v have formed some 
opinions, too. They like the food at 
Butterfield, but they don't like to 
stand in line to get it. They don't 
mind the climb up the hill too much, 
but they think an escalator would lie 
a good idea. They like the "feeds" 
in their rooms at night, and they 
think blind dates are rather exciting. 
They all like their rooms, and their 
proctors, too. They are still trying to 
get acquainted with everyone, but it 
in so hard, because there are so many 
people to know. All in all, they are 
stili a little bewildered, and excited, 

too. "But. Jeeperst", they nay, "Col- 
lege is packs of fun!" 



Sig Ep Leads Again 
In Scholarship 

Scholastic average! for the campus 

fraternities ami lororitiss ha\e hewn 
released by the Dean's Office. 

Sigma Iota led the lOTOritiei with 

an average of H.lll and Sigma Phi 
Kpsilon led the fraternities with an 

sverage of 78.04. The all sorority 

average WSI 7S. as against the all 

i eternity sverage of 7 1.16. 

A good point for fraternity rushers 
l'» work <>n i. the fad that the imn- 
fraternity average was only three 
hundredths of one per cent above the 

a I fraternity average. 
The average for the whole college 

was 7.'».li'J; all men average was 71.17 

md all women w a > , , ,0 I. 
The complete averages list: 

Sigms Phi Epsilon 
Alpha Sigms Phi 
I'au Kpsilon Phi 
Alpha Kpsilon Pi 

Alpha Gamma Rao 

11 T. V 

Theta Chi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma 

Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

All Fraternity 

Non- Fraternity 
Sigma Iota 
''hi Omega 
Alpha Lambda Mil 
Phi /eta 
Sigma Beta < 'hi 

All Sorority 

Non-Sorority 
1942, Men 

l'.'l.l. Men 

1944, Men 



78.04 

7 7. HO 

....76.41 

76.30 

79.11 

7f).05 

7.'L8'J 

7.'L7<J 

.... 7i.«;k 

71.41 

71.15 

....7446 

74.19 

.... hi. in 

. 7 

....77.7(3 
77.66 

76.75 

7K. 
75.no 

79.06 

76.4.'l 

71.49 

1946, Men 71.55 

All Men 71.17 



1942, Women 
1949, Women 
1944, Women 
1949, Women 
All Women 
1949, Class 
1949, Class 
11*44, Class 
PJ45. Class 
College 



M.04 

7;t.x; 

76.12 
T.i.M 
77.01 

....7U.H1 
77.53 

72.97 

72.22 
75.22 



Shirley Winsberg Is 
New Physical Director 

Appointment of Miss Shirley Wins- 
berg to be instructor in physical e<l 
ination for women at Massachusetts 
State College for the present school 
year was announced by President 
Hugh P. Baker. 

She will serve daring the war leave 
Of absence of Miss Kathleen Callahan 
who was recently commissioned an 
officer in the WAVES. 

Mis^ Win-berg is a graduate of 
the University of Illinois and took 
graduate work in physical education 
it Wellesley College, taking her mas- 
ter of science degree there j M ]<X>,X. 

she has taught at the U ni v e r sit y of 
Illinois. 1938-39; at Monticello College, 

1940; ami more recently in the Whit- 
mi', Indiana, public school-. 

She is a member of the American 

Association for Health, Physical FM- 
tication, and Recreation. 



mi ii , 



H Mo 



mo 



| FRESHMEN | 

\ COMPETITION FOR THE \ 
\ BUSINESS BOARD OF! 
jTHE COLLEGIAN IS I 
\ STILL OPEN. 

! IF YOU ARE INTERESTED ! 

j PLEASE STOP AT THE! 

j CO L L E G I A N OFFICE \ 

\ ROOM 8 IN MEMORIAL ! 

j HALL. BETWEEN 1:00 and ! 

! 3:30 P. M., FRIDAY, OC- ! 
\ TOBER 9. 



to 



"' .MimilUKIMIIH | ,,,, ,,; 



WELCOME 

FOR THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF COLLEGE MEN'S CLOTHING 
AT THE LOWEST PRICES SEE US FIRST 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1942 



THE MAS V( HiSKTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 8, I #41 



Stockbridge School Shows Effect 
Of War; 4 Alumni Killed In Action 



Campus Camera 



A.C.P. 



7 Lettermen Report To 
Ball; Stevens Captain 

Sixteen men reported to Coach Ball 

for the week of early practice, and 
by the time classes started, the num- 
,„'.,. ... to 24, Despiti the national 
rgency, Beven lettermen returned. 
"Red" Stevens, who crashed through 
the enemy line for many a Stock- 
bridge tally last year 



is the captain 
and will give 



of this year's eleven; 

,,,,,.,. f his great performances. Bob 

Brennan and Chuck Tryon, shifty 
backs, along with Joe Bak, a linesman 
la t year, will round out the team's 

,,IV,,, r. Ha'k alee are: e.ul- 

'•Whitey ' Bartosik and Fred Nelson. 

center Dick Danckert, and Harold 
CrumPi Paul Marsoubian, and Chris 
Mellas, all seniora. Marsoubian looks 

like | good place kicker. 

Standout freshmen are "Sil" Adamo 
a back, I harles I'hilhrook and Don 
Young, guards, and Maurice Schindler 
., tackle. All will see plenty of action. 
Other freshmen on the squad are: 
Louis Amell, George (lark. Bd KeUey, 
Paul PeUand, Charles Burbank. 
..,.,. Robert Gould, George 
,rge Smith. Robert Baldwin, and 
Richard Walsh. 

The lid cornea of! the Stockbridge 

grktiron season Saturday at three 
..•dock with a game againat Vermont 

Academy. It looks like another pow- 
erful »• even, comparable to last year's. 

,, let's all be at Alumni Field for the 
opening klckoff to cheer the team to 
victory. 

The probable starting lineup is ends, 

Bartoeik and Nelson; tackles, ('rump 
and Schindler; guards, I'hilhrook and 
mg; center Danckert, quarterback, 
i: . nnan or Tryon; halfbacka, Bak 
and Adamo or Tryon. and fullback, 
captain Dean Stevens. 

Steckbrklge Football Schedule 

Sal Oct 1" Vi-i oii.i.t A.a.i.niy ln-re 
Kri. <•<■' IS CushiBS .Vailemy Inn- 
Sat. Oct. -I Bit. Hll ll t i n th. 

In Oct BO iVmlitiK 
* Kri. Nov. I W.ntwnrth Institute tt" 
1 1. . i In I.I Arailt-niy th. 1 1- 

Seniors Kreshmrn 

Ua\ Koak 



Burbank Elected Frosh 
Prexy; Grayson In Navy 

IDll Class officers have been elect- 
ed as follows: — president, Charles B. 
Burbank of Dover; vice president, 
Louis Amell, Jr., North Adams; sec- 
retary, Nathalie Skilton, Alton, N. H., 
treasurer, Robert K. Could, Spring- 
field. Student Council, Robert W. Rim- 
l.ach, Acton, and Edward B. KeUey, 
South Hadley Falls. 

Placement Director Emery E. Gray- 
son joined the Navy early in Septem- 
ber and reported immediately for 
training at the Naval Station at 
Cieat Lakes, Illinois, as a Dieuten- 
ant, senior grade. 1'rofessor Liuy V. 
Glatfelter will be acting director in 
his absence in eharge of Stockbridge 
placement for men; Miss Margaret 
Hamlin will supervise all placements 
for women. 




CROOK 
WEEK 

AT THE END OF 
THE YEAR. SEN- 
IORS AT ALABAMA 
COLLEGE HIDE AN 
ANCIENT CROOKED 
STICK 0W1HE CAMPUS 
JUNIORS CAN NOT GAIN 
SENIOR PRIVILEGES UN- 
TIL THEY FIND THE CROX 



Annual Razoo To 
Be Held This Week 



SfSXnjro 



L. Hammond '38 Awarded 
Two Medals For Bravery 



CC'-AR, FIRST U. OF WASHINGTON CREW COACH 
AND u-mOPER OF THE OONIBEAR JTRCKE* 
MADE OUTSTANDING OARSMXN BUT NEVER 
PULLED AN OAR ' 




* 



Oklahoma a and M college has an 

EXPERIMENTAL WHEAT FIELD THAT HAS 
BEEN PLANTED CONTlNUOSLY TO THAT 
• • ■ CROP FOR 48 YEARS ■ ' ■ 



ALEX FIDLER. 

C03 COLLEGE TRAINER, 

HAS REFEREED 6000 

BOXING MATCHES/ 



^^ 



The annual Kazoo for freshmen and 
sophomores will be held on Friday, 
October <J, and Saturday, October 10. 
The boxing and wrestling matches are 
scheduled to begin at seven-thirty Fri- 
day evening. Three bouts of each type 
will take place. One point will be 
awarded to the victor's class. On Sat- 
urday afternoon at two o'clock the 
pushball contest will take place on the 
soccer field. The winning class in this 
contest will be awarded three points. 
If the freshmen are on the losing end 
of Kazoo, they will wear their fresh- 
man hats until after Thanksgiving, 
the date originally scheduled by the 
Senate for the unveiling. 

New Air Raid Signals 
Announced At Convo 



THE 

SPORTING 

THING 
b> Hoh Burke 



Captain Cross-Country And Soccer Teams 



IS 



Enrolment Lowest Since 
1919; Seniors iNumber a 53 



Registration this year, under war 

shows a total enrolment 

at least one-third smaller than last 

year, and the lowest enrollment since 

1919. Of 86 freahmen men going on 

placement last spring, but S3 have 

been aide to return, and 22 who did 

come hack this fall have either 

volunteered or reported for induction 

i'i the armed fn 

Seniors number 58 men and 7 wo- 

. the freahmen class includes 63 

I women. Total enrollment 

m the School Is 127. 

Distribution by major courses is: 

Dairy Manufacturt 

I 

■ 
'! ■ ding .. 

. Gardening ... 
owing - 

• ■ I I> M I i i II I IIIIKIMII li IIMIIIIII.il 



17 


M 


IS 


1 1 


7 


« 


11 


3 


.". 


4 


:t 


10 


i 


3 


ii 


2 



Since school closed last May four 
Stockbridge Alumni have died in ac- 
tion. May 8, 1U42 Lowell K. Ham- 
mond. 1938, Srd. Bombardment Group, 
gunner was awarded Silver Star for 
gallantry in action at Port Moresby, 
New Guinea. First Alumnus on re- 
cord to die in World War II. 

OHicial Citation 

By direction Of the President, Corp- 
oral LOWELL K. HAMMOND, 
L 1009288, -'{rd Bombardment Group 
(I.) Is hereby awarded (posthumous- 
ly | .he "Silver Star" for gallantry in 
action during the perfrmance of an 
aerial flight against an armed enemy. 

'Corporal Hammond, a gunner on 
a B-2;"ic type airplane on a recon- 
naissance mission in the New Guinea 
ana on May 7, 11)42 fought off a 
persistent attack by a Zero type 
enemy plane. This attack lasted 45 
minutes and during the action Corp- 
oral Hammond was severely wounded 
hut kept firing at the Japanese plane. 

The spirit exemplified by Corporal 
Hammond and his determination to 
cany ut his duties although woHnded 
is in keeping with the finest combat 
standard of the Army Forces. 

By direction of the President, Corp- 
oral LOWELL K. HAMMOND, 1100- 
288 l.'Kh Bombardment Squadron, 
3rd. Bombardment Croup (L) is here- 
in awarded (posthumously) the "Pur- 
ple Heart" for the performance of 
a singularly meritous act of essential 
service. 

Corporal Hammond who was an 
excellent gunner was killed in a crash 
landing of a B-25 Medium Bomber 
which was forced down by severe 
damage inflicted by enemy Zero fight- 
ers. It has been definitely established 
that prior t<» the crash of the airplane, 
Corporal Hammond carried on his 
duties in a determined and aggressive 
manner and displayed an unusual 
amount of courage, although severely 
wounded. The crash occurred at Port 
Moresby, New Guinea, on May 8, 
1942." 

August 18, 19 12 -2nd Lieutenant 
Robert Ware, ex. '41, fighter pilot, 
South Pacific, probably Solomen Is- 
ands. 





This week's column is in the form 
■ of a double plug one in general for 

the Physical Education program and 

one in particular for cross-country. 
jit's like this. 

v\ v happened to be in Coach Derby's 
office one afternoon this week, drum- 
ming up a little news for this —cen- 
sored — page, and he showed Us a 

card he had just received from George 
Litchfield. Those of you who were 
around last year probably remember 
George as the "G. Willie L." of this 
column. Well anyway, Willie is now in 
ithe Coast Cuard at New London and 
this is what he had to say : 



igfo* 



September 4, 1942, George W. 
Trowbridge, U. S. Marines, in the 
South Pacific, probably Solomon Is- 
lands. 

September 25, 1942, Aviation Cadet 
Robert J. Hodgen, 1937, died in plane 
crash at Valdosta, Georgia. 

Malcolm Roberts '42, editor of this 
column last year, is with the 793rd 
Technical School, Army Air Corps, 
at Goldsboro, North Carolina. 



Moulton. William A., Jr. 
Murray. G*BTS* I* 
Nixon, I.awri-nie M. 
IVhImmIy, Arthur D. 
IVIInml. Paul A. 
i'hilbrook, Charles V. 
Ramsay. William G. 
Keinhold. Donald N. 
Kimbach. Robert W. 
Saari. George K. 
Sarin, hjlwanl J. 

Schindler, Maurice W. 



Br fcott. John A 
^>ki 



Stockbridge School of 

Agriculture 
Freshman Class— 1944 



Adamo, Slivio J. 
Amell, Louis. Jr. 
Haldwin, Robert A. 
Urunner, Norman M. 
Hurbank, Charles U. 
Iturke, James M. 
Carroll, Charges A. 
Carroll, Roger M. 
Chase. Mary E. 
Clark, George, Jr. 
Clark, John A. 
Conant, John li., Jr. 
Crowell, Howard P. 
Dainelson, Richard C. 
I)eSou7.a, Antone 
Dings, Lawton M. 
Duncan, Charlene L. 
Ferguson, Charles E. 
Fisher. Fred S.. Jr. 
Frit-man. Richard W. 
Frey, Frederick W. 
Gaeta, Lawrence E. 
Garrison. Ella M. 
Geoghegan, Lawrence J. 
Gould. Robert K. 
Green wood, Theodore J. 
Gunn, Charles F. 

Heller. Richard K. 

Hepburn. Philip S., Jr. 

Holmberg. William H. 

Holmes, Claremont 

Kelly. Edward B. 

Keyes, Stephen J. 

Kieltyka. Edmund A. 

Kingston, Munsic D. 

Kulisa, Chester T. 

Liiippold. Thomas F. 

Moore, Robert F. 

Morss. Stanwood R. 



,.i.ii... ii i 



Men's Soles and Heels. SI. 50 

V/e Still Have a Great Variety 

of Rubber Soles and Heels 

National Shoe Repair 




Plymouth 

North Adams 

Arlington 

Webst.r 

t Dover 

Worcester 

Reading 

Hardwick 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

SouthampU>n 

Sheffield 

Holyoke 

Sandwich 

Watertown 

Wliquolt 

Canton 

So. Hadley Falls 

Stow 

Need ham 

Wi-st Roxlmry 

Sharon 

Revere 

So. WiliiamsU>wn 

Framingham 

Springfield 

Leeds 

Sunderland 

Randolph 

Sunderland 

Pittsfield 

Fast Mridgewater 

So. Hadley Falls 

I .owe!! 

Adams 

Kasthampton 

Dudley 

Greenfield 

Brookline 

West Box ford 



lion. Nathalie 
Smith. George W. 
Snyder. Albert W. 
Somers, Robert L. 
Springer, Edwin A. 
Standish, Arthur L., Jr. 
SutU>n, Robert H. 
Toshack. Robert M. 
Viirney, Eugene H. 
Wade. Nathaniel H. 
Walsh. Richard F. 
Wolcott, Roger N. 
Woodanl. J. Edward 
Young, Donald P. 
Ziomek, Stanley P. 



Longmeadow 

East Walpole 

Westford 

Newburyport 

Springfield 

Winchester 

Melrotie 

Reverly 

Acton 

Springfield 

Cushman 

Halifax 

Cheater 

Alton. N. H. 

Northampton 

Webster 

West Roxbury 

East Walpole 

Middleboro 

Andover 

Haverhill 

Great Harrington 

Stoneham 

Hoi brook 

East Ix>ngmeadow 

Kim wood 

Itoyliton 

North Amherst 



A new set of air raid warning sig- 
nals was announced at opening convo- 
cation by Prof. Raymond T. Park- 
hurst, chairman of the college ARP. 
ihe college unit functions as a part 
of the town system which works in 
cooperation with the Massachusetts 
Committee for Civilian Defense. 

Park hurst also issued a call for 
volunteers who are asked to make 
known their desire to serve either to 
Prof. Walter Hargesheimer or to Miss 
Ruth Stevenson. There are vacancies 
in police, fire, and first aid services 
as well as in others. 

Attention was called to the new 
audible signal which has been ap- 
proved by the Massachusetts Commit- 
tee on public safety. The mobijization 
signal consists of three short blasts 
and one long repeated for four min- 
utes. At this signal all ARP units 
mobilize. Activities of the public con- 
tinue as usual. 

There is normally no audible signal 
for the blue alert. All street lights 
will be extinguished and private lights 
will conform as soon as possible. 

The alarm will be a series of short 
blasts which will be repeated for three 
minutes. At this signal all must seek 
shelter. .. 






"Dear Derb Just to let you know 
that I tame down the last of August 
and have lived through E weeks of 
super-intensive training. We were at 
GrotOfl across the river for 1 weeks 
and now here for '■> months. The phys. 
ed. is terrific — they have a "tortun •" 
trail here which includes several bar- 
riers, rope climbing, wall scali ng , 
winding along on horizontal ladders 
and many more, all in rapid SUO 
sion. Pest of luck to the team, etc. — 
Sincerely, George. 

All of which leads us to this. As 
Colonel Young said in his addles- t « . 
the ROTC the other day, every able 
bodied man within the age limits of 
military service has only one path 



The Maroon and \\ bite Soccer team 
started otf with a hot-foot when they 
edged out the lighting Storrsmea ii-1 

last Saturday at Connecticut, and an- 

tiicpate a repeat performance when 

they lace the Dartmouth Indians here 
next Saturday at 3 •'!<». In the past 
open to him for the next four or five two years they have been a good 





Huskies Humble Maroon And White 
By 26-0 Verdict; State Play Rough 

Campbell Turns In Some Tine legating Hut Fumbles 
Prove Costly To State As I Conn Scores Four Times 



It was 



a sad day for the statesmen' UConn again kicked otr but an in 
last Satur lay when the Huskier of 



Raaa McDonald (I.) and hri I odolak 
will lead their learns in cross-count r\ 



and soccer respectively. 



Ill 



Soccer Team Chalks Up First Win; 
Dartmouth Next Foe In Home Game 



years. Since, therefore the ultimate 
goal is military service of some sort. 
Why not start preparing for it now? 



match for the Indians, with one win 
and one tie. 

Only n,\e varsity hooters will he in 



And the best way is hy physical exer- the lineup next Saturday OS the ath 
Cise — particularly cross-country he I. die field. Captain Bd Podolak will 
Cause it develops the two things need- be at the fullback berth. I'odolak, a 



,.„ = »»»»» » ' » »' » » »» '»<S^>^ 



•IMIMIIIItlllllMMtfllMMM MMMMIIIMt 1 1 M 1 1 • 1 1 1 Mill M •• *** 

] FRESHMEN 

Make This Your "Drug Store" 

Our Principle Business is 
"DRUGS" 

Next Is Sundries and 
Soda Fountain 

I When in town, try our famous | 
$50,000 Milk Shakes 

Henry Adams Co. 

THE REXALL STORE 

riioill MIIIIIIOIIIIIIIMIIIIMI yilllMHHM) IIHIIimi' 



1 Oil I HIIMIMIII I 111^ 

We Are Equipped to 
Winter Proof 

Your Car 
With the Best 

TIRE VULCANIZING 

j Paige's Service Station j 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. 

rillHtlllllHIHHIIIfMIMIIIIMMMIIIIHMtlMMIIIIMIIIMIIHIIMHHtl* 
'MtllMltllllHItlltlHIIIIMtMIMHIIIIHMMMMIIHfHlllllHHIMIHI"* 

FOR YOUR 
LISTENING PLEASURE j 

| There Are Such Things 
I Daybreak 

Tommy Dorsey 27974 j 

j Adversidad 

\ En La Plantacion 

Xavier Cugat 27973 \ 

j If I Cared A Little Bit Less 
| Taboo 

Sammy Kaye 27972 1 

\ Kalamazoo 
I At Last 

Glenn Miller 27934 j 

The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 

Cl|»lltltlUll|M»tlMIMMtlt»IMIttMMIIItllMlltlllltll»MHtSMIIMIIItl* 



New Book Ends 

of 

San Jose Pottery 



ed most in actual combat today — 
legs for endurance and lungs for wind. 
Yes, the physical end of army life is 
tough. Bill Mahan, who graduated 
from State last year and who was 
a valuable addition to the baseball 
team while here, was recently grad- 
uated from the Marine cer Train- 
ing school at Harris Island. Bill says 
in a letter, "I wouldn't undergo the 
training I've just received again if 
they were going to make me a com- 
mander!" 

No more preaching for this week 
a word to the wise — ! 

B.B.B. 



star boopeter as well as hooter, has 
what it takes to win the support and 

sportsmanship of his team. At the 

■ oal will he John Gianotti, seasoned 
I 'fence man who make.- the net a 
mighty hard target. Bangs, another 
veteran goalie, will be an alternate, 
stan Gizienski, letterraan, will be :ii 
rii/ht half, while his brother Leon 
will defend center half. At left half 
varsity player Red Wn'kcr will take 
Ms stand; John Donovan, a freshman 
who played the whole Connecticut 
Same, will again play left outside. Joe 
Kokoski, experienced booter, will be 
in there kicking ;it left inside. In the 
left forward position will he that little 



Heavy Glass Ash Trays < Campus Camera 



A.C.P. 



at 



Tlu (jijt Hook 

22 Main St. 



BUXTON 
KEY-TAINERS 

in every style 

SAM BROWN'S 
SERVICE BILLFOLD 

)esigned especially to meet| 
hhe needs of men in the Militax 
id Naval Services. 




A.B. (happy) 

q -Mm. 

U.S SENATOR FROM KY„ 
WORKtD HIS WAY THROUGH 
HIGH SCHOOL, COLLEGE 
AND LAW SCHOOL BY SELL- 
ING nrwdPapers; doing. 

FARM WORK, OIL RELD 
LABOR, COACHING FOOTBALL 
AND RASKPrBALL/ 



"///////////// 



A. J. Hastings 



Newsdealer <S Stationer 



^^^>^^^^^^^^^>^^^>^%^^^^^^^ 



C0LLE6E NEWS 
RECEIVES ABOUT 

-5% 

OF THE SPACE IN 

THE NATION'S 

* ' • PAPERS • • • 



#130.000 
SERMON 

ON I860 DOCTOR 
ATTICUS G.HAYGOOD 
OF EMORY UNNERSlTr 
PREACHED A SERMON 
ON "IHE NEW SOUTH' 
WHICH WAS SO WELL- 
RECEIVED THAT GEO. 
1.SENEY0FNEWY0RK 
CONTRIBUTED* 130,000 
TO EMORY/ 




package of dynamite. Impiatro. The 
right inside man will he either sopho- 
more Mucky Bramble or freshman 
Charles Stebbins. Stebbins saw serv- 
ice last year as captain of the Deer* 
field junior varsity, 

In the wing, Casper or l\d Hor<leau\ 
will be hooting. Another promising 
freshman is Floyd Foster who played 

for Wilhiaham. 

Coach Larry Briggs looks forward 
to a successful season as he puts his 

een material through a stiff "Com- 
mando Course." to harden them up. 
.lim Dellea, '!•". is the manager this 
year. 

Soccer is a game which || coming 
into its own as more and more fans 
1 ae the playing field to watch the 
rough and tumble, swift-moving a<- 
tion. The skill and spec. I required of 
a good soccer player is on a par with 
the stamina required of a good bt 

ketballer. And soceer is a be man's 
nunt. There's nothing soft ahout a 
solid kick in the shins. The hovs who 
tussled With Connecticut are hanged 
un, although not seriously enough to 
hinder their chances of defeating the 
invading Indians next Saturday. 

WAA Plans Water 
Ballet For Festival 



the University ol Connecticut, bard 
ened !>y t weeks more practice 

humiliated tl e Maroon and White in 

the latter') onen -, 86 " 

The grei the State* men was 

evident fi( :u the opening minutes of 
play when ticul e t pos ess ion 

of the ha I on State's IB and 1 mo- 
"lent later ept to 1 Aral down. 
After fail '!■■■ In two running atempts, 

ScUSSel Connected with an aerial to 

-opo for the first Huskie score. L- 
Conn kic' ed off and state apparently 

wis ahout to roll as Don Campbell 

ed an air-mail package for ahout 

11 yards. The State olVcmo then 

bogged down, however, nannies prov 

ing costly to the scoring chances and 
the half ended with UConn in the 
lead. 

The Huskies opened the second half 

kicking off to state. Again state ap- 
peared to he taking the offense as 
Campbell reeled off a first down only 

to have it recalled on ■ forward lat- 
eral penalty. The triplc-thrcater then 
kicked out of hounds on the UConn 
18 from which point the hoys from 
Storrs began an sr> yard bHts which 
ended in another score. Regaining the 
ball on a penalty, Connecticut then 
drove to the State 7 where I'erko 
smashed over for the score. 



teiveptel Slate pas,, intended for 

Campbell, tarted another Huskie 
drive wh . h culminated In s score with 
Arnsten converting. 

Thus ended n Very trying day for 
Coach Hargesheimer. The statesmen 
seemed ta la k the ne essary polish 
and although there were several fine 
bits of performances, such as the 
punts of Hon Campbell, the team as a 

Vhole was rather spotty. 

'""I"'- '" r... Illinhlim 

" rt. PimhM' 



\ f 1 1 • •< 1 . ■ - . 

I'insky. \n 
M Dropo, •• 

M'»lli>v, iy 

M.nl 1 J.-i rl 

li DJftltMl ,ki. I.' 
I111 l'.-li ~.'l> < 1 1 > 

Kcum«I, II1I1 
Toffoiea, rhi. 

IVrl.,.. fl. 

Score 

S11I. 1 1 1 11 1 1,,,, 

iiiini. Johmitun 



rit. Slum/ilk 
e, Ami 

Ik. Norton 

It. Yitkcmii 

lo, St.a.l 

■ |l>. Maxj 

rhl>. Kiiiiu-h 

lhl>. Slll»Hk 

fl.. rVil.-li 
: UConn M, staii' I, 
fur sijiic: Campbell, Lwatr* 
Tolman, Andvreon, Bnnril— n. 




Co-ed sportl at .M.S.C. gets ofT to 
a hang-up start next Saturday when 
the Women's Athletic Association 
ipon on a "I'lay Day" designed to 
introduce the female members of the 
class of 1940 to the various and sun- 
dry Sports indulged in hy the State 
CO-eds, The president ,,f the Associa- 
tion, Ruth Baker, is in charge of the 
party, and promiset s rip-roaring 
good time for all who attend There 
will be several sections to the pro- 
mong them archery, volleyball, 
and modem dance, not to mention re- 
freshments, which will be a welcome 
pari of the afternoon, undoubtedly. 
The Modern Dance Club, under the di- 
rection of "Pinky" Smith, will pre- 

-ent several dances from last season' 
repertoire. Included will be a square 
dance, a Negro revival, and a solo by 
Shirley Cordon. 

One of the highlights of the after- 
noon will be ■ water ballet given by 
the celebrated women's swimming 
Nam, which won much renown la^t 
year. The group is intact with the 
exception of only two memb ers who 
have graduated, and therefore is again 



Don Campbell did some fine hooting 

lor Slate in Ihe I ( 01111 gaHM hut 

'ou Id not get uoing in the ground 

attack. 



the Drill Hall. Since there is no bonu 

football game scheduled, it is hoped 

that there will be a large attendance. 



( 1 o»s-(\t»untr> Prospects 



Coach Lewellyn Derby continues 

inten ive workout program for the 

cross-county squad as the first meet 
against M.I.T. ■ week from this Sat- 
urday, draws hourly closer. 

The freshman class has .-welled 
the ranks of the team to about 2.". 
candidate-, many of whom are prep ut< 
school material and who are not en- 
tirely lacking in experience. 

Captain Russ McDonald will lead 
the squad this fall in its six meet 
schedule and will be aided by veteran! 
Kaih- Newton and George Caldwell, 
Kay Hollis is also hack after a lay- 
off of one year and "Joltin" Joe Horn 
stein is expected to offer tough com- 
petition to the Engineers. 



Kiii-rli '. Winhi. Wiiin.r. C.niI.-v. Ilil.liii.ck. 

Attention Sophomores! 

\nv Sophomore interested in 
competing for the position of 
vanH) cross country managt r 
should get in toad! with Mel 
Small at 4:80 any day or Coach 
Derby in the Physical Kducation 
Building. 

Grid Mentor Praises 
Team For Fine Spirit 

• We learned plenty m the Connec- 
ticut game and \\c should he a Letter 
club in next Saturday"., ^ame," stated 
Coach Walter Hargesheimer as he 

continued preparations for the Ver- 

mont game Saturday in Kurlington. 
The grid mentor revealed that the 
team, except for some misiakes in 
judgment, played good hall, and that 
lack of conditioning and greeni 

caused the final period downfall. The 

team played very well in the first half, 
but lacked the stamina to keep it up 

for the final two periods. 
Like Connecticut, the Vermont team 

has had mote experience and practice. 

The snemi star hslfeaoh, Lapointe, is 
the child threat to ■ local victory. He 
bai scored m both Vermont contests 
and has revealed plenty of skill and 

speed. However, the local gihluei 

have a speedy and <rafty group to 
match the opponent's ace. Coach Har- 
gexheimer stre ted the fact that the 
1942 MSC squad is the most spirited 
group to have worn the togs in years. 

The team has he. n working over- 
time this week to correct the faults 
of last Saturday an dalso t>» keep in 
cood condition. The only handicapping 
injuries have beM suffered hy George 
I'ushce with a bruised rih, John Storo- 
zuk with a damaged shoulder, and 
Red Warner with a wrenched knee. 
Whether any of these men will he 
available for the next game or not 
will not he decided until thidr condi- 
tion is known Friday. 

Every player has shown definite 
improvement in carrying out his as- 
signments, ami Coach Hargesheimer 
looks for a spirited <Tuh to gfee Ver- 
mont a battle f»r the full sixty min- 



I'rymak Accepts Position 

■John Prymak, who graduated from 
State but year in the < la.-s of '11. re- 
cently accepted a position a- an SSI 
tant in the department of Physical 
Kducation. While in school, "Long 
John," a lie was known was a top- 
notch swimmer, hi- specialty In-ing 



the backstroke. He was on the varsity 

Not too much is known ahout the iwimmlng squad for thre. seajoni 
up to the high standards it attained M.LT. aggregation hut all Indications and i- expected to he avaluahle aid 
last season. are that the meet should he a (lose this winter to his former I < ach 

The program will begin at 2:45. at | one. Joe R 



EDDIE I SWITZER 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



bowl 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowlingllley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



/ 



fi 



GREY FLANNEL IS HARD TO GET. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1942 

PERHAPS THAT IS WHY MOST STUDENTS WANT ONE. 
OF BOTH READY MADE AND TO YOUR MEASURE. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



WE BULL HAVE A GOOD STOCK 



State Christian 
Association Forms 

President PMHp w - Vettarfint 
called to order the first tell meeting 
of the MSC Christian Association 
Cabinet Sunday evening, following a 
buffet supper at the home of Rev. W. 
Burnet Easton and Mrs. Easton. 

Plans for the full program were 
completed and will be announced as 
scheduled. Discussion groups for 
freshman men and women will be 
organised to study current problems. 
The Cabinet voted to continue the 
Negro Church project again this 
v ,-ar. Interested students will be 
asked to take charge of the regular 
Sunday services in this Amherst 
church. 

Dorothy hfaraepin '48 was elected 
treasurer of the cabinet All freshmen 
and upperclassmen and women inter- 
ested in the active work of the Chris- 
tian Association are urged to pay 
Hum.- dues (50 cents a year) imme- 
diate y. 

Chemistry Department 
Sends Three Men to War 



Dean's List For Second Semester, 1941-1942 



Three members of the Massachu 
setts State College chemistry depart- 
ment have been commissioned first 
lieutenants in the sanitary corps of 
the U. B. Army, since the middle of 
I he summer. 

First to leave was Dr. Ernest M. 
Parrott, instructor in chemistry. Dr. 
Dale H. Si. -ling and Dr. Monroe E. 
Freeman have received their commis- 
sions and will report for active duty 
shortly. Both are members of the 
staff of the chemistry experiment 
itation. Dr. Freeman taught organic 
Chemistry in place of Dr. Chamber- 
lain for the past two years. 

Before coming to Massachusetts 
State Dr. Freeman taught at the Uni- 
TO.it, of Maine and at the Univer- 
sity of Arizona. Sieling taught at Iowa 
State ami at Purdue. 

All three men have been granted 
leaves of absence for the duration. 

Peter Lionel Hamburger, Stanford 
university student, has petitioned to 
change his last name to Harlmry be- 
cause Hamburger is "German in ori- 
gin ami difficult to pronounce." 

Cnder new regulation! , every per- 
entering the ground* of United 

States Military academy, even spec- 
taton at football games, will be re- 
quired to show a special pass. 



ROBLEE 
AIR-STEP 

Sei' Our Fall Styles in 

Sport and Dress Shoes 

They ore definitely 

smarties. 

H. A. THOMAS 

BUSTER BROWN 



GROUP I 

Class 1942 Leonowicz 

Donahue Miss M 

( ireene 

Kagan A. 

Nagler 

Wolf 

Zeitler 

C ass 1943 

Cyriako 

GROUP II 

Angell Miss 
\rnold 

Atwood Miss D 
Avery Miss M 
Barney Miss 
Bai iows Miss 
Berry Miss 
Borthiaume Miss 
Butement Miss 
(lark Miss 
Cobb Miss II 
Couture Miss 
< 'ovvan 
Culver Miss 
Dwyer W 
Kd minster 
Erikson AV 
Kranz 
Golan 

Gldman Miss G 
Grayson Miss 

Hale Miss 

Heermance Miss 

Horet Mrs. 

Hyman 

Jo<lka 

Koobatian 

Lindsey Miss 

Lott 

Mann Miss MC 

Micka Miss 

Moffitt 

Mothes Miss 

Moulton Miss 

Politella Miss 

Sargent Miss 

Shirley Miss 

Stone C 

Stone Miss A 

Watt Miss 

Webber Miss 

Williams Miss J 

Been 

Berger Miss 
Blake 
Bourdeau 
Callahan Miss M 
Caragania 

Carpenter Miss 
Chelhnan Miss 
Cohen Miss A 
Cooper Miss 
Cuehman Miss M 
Day Miss 



Vetterling 

Class 1944 

Kivlin 

Slowinski 

Class 1945 

Brady 

Daunaii 



Dunklee Miss 
Gagnon Miss 
Gaaaon 
Gizinski 
Havward Miss 
Hicks 

Holton Miss 
Horvitz 
Keavy Miss 
Koonz Miss 
Lapointe Miss 
Laprade Miss 
Milner Miss 
Moggio Miss 
Nesin 
Powell 
Sacks Miss 
Small 

Stockwell Miss 
Warner C 
Wein 

Zeltserman 
Barron 
Bengle 
Berman Miss 
Burgess Miss 

Kigner Miss 

Huban Miss 

Kaizer Miss 

Kerlin Miss 

Rosoff Miss 

Kossman Miss 

Slotnick Miss 

Alpert Miss 

Baird Miss 

Bussel 

Capen Miss 

Crooker 

Fuller 

Jenks Miss 

Kaplowitz 

LaPlante Miss 

Lent Miss 

Mahney Miss 

Martin J 

Marulli 

McKemmie Miss 

Polley Miss 

Pullan Miss 

Sidd 

Waugh 

Wein 

Weretelnyk 

Zahner 



Coughlin 

Cox 

Cramer Miss 

Dakin 

Harrow 

DiChiara Miss 



Licht 

Mann Miss MJ 
McMahon Miss 
Miller Miss D 
Miller H 
Moriarty Miss A 



Drinkwater Miss P Moriarty T 



Durland Miss 

Eldridge 

Krickson C 

Eyre Miss 

Fosgate 

Frodyma 

Gilchrest Miss 

Gilman J 

Cirard 

Click 

Graham 

Handforth Miss 

Harley Miss 

Hebert R 

Hedlund Miss 

Hershberg 

Hibbard R 

Hobson 

Horgan 

Johnson Miss E 

Kimball W 



Krasnoselsky Miss Bass 



Nims 

Nowell 

Peck Miss B 

Podmayer 

Rayner Miss 

Rich 

Roch 

Salwak 

Santin 

Scott Miss P 

Southwick 

Stanton Miss 

Steeves 

Tallen 

Thayer Miss M 

Turner W 

White J 

Class 1944 

Alper 

Amell 

Barnes 



Lafleur 

Lucey 

MacCormack 

Mcintosh 

McLean 

McSwain 

Merrill Miss 

Monk 

Mosher H 



Biron 
Blauer 

Bousquet Miss 
Bush 

Campbell D. 
Dearden 
Donnelly Miss 
Dunham 
Fedeli 



Chase 

Cohen Miss S 

Cohen Miss T 

Cooley A 

Cooley MD 

Crosby 

Deltour 

Derby 

Dillon 

Durfee Miss 

Farinha 

Greenberg 

Gross HH 

Hay ward Miss 

Hershman 

Holmes Miss J 

Lundy 

Madoraky 

Moriarty Miss .1 

Reines 

Roberts Miss 

Sinister 

Smith Miss 

Stein Miss L 

Strong Miss 

Sullivan Miss M 

Szetela 

Topol 

Washburn Miss B 

Dr. Mohler 



Wiesing Miss 
Lee Miss E 
(lass 1942 continu' 
Nielsen Mi 
Pearlman 
Plumb Miss 
Potter Miss L 
Potter S 
Prest Miss 
Pushee W 
Putnam 
Rabinovitx W 
Rogosa 

Rubenstein 

Sinnicks 

Smith Miss EF 

Smith RR 

Staples Miss 

Thomson Miss M 

Tripp 

Wall 

Weiner 

Wetherbee Mrs. 

White Miss A 

White P 

Whittemore Mis 

Wolk 

Woodcock 

Yale 



Nagelschmidt Miss Fitzgerald 



G R O V P HI 



Nau 
Class 1943 
Albrecht Miss 
Allen BB 
Anderson G 
Barber Miss 
P.igwood Miss 
Bushnell Miss 
Carroll Miss 
Cheever 
Chroniak 
Davis Miss M 
Dietel 
Everson 
Fitzpatrick RA 
Gately Miss 
Goldberg Miss 
Golick 

Goodhue Miss 
Grant Miss 
H alien 
Horlick 
Horton Miss 
Kaplinsky 
Kelso Miss 
Langan Miss 
Lebeaux 
Lecznar 



Flessas 

Freedman D 

Georges Miss 

Glagovsky Miss 

Gold 

Kaplan D 

Kisiel 

Koritz 

Lee M 

March 

Markert Miss 

Mclntyre Miss 

McNamara Miss E 

Morawski 

Morton 

Peck Miss D 

Perkins Miss A 

Perkins Miss M 

Starvish 

Wasserman Miss 

Watson Miss 

Wheeler Miss 

Williams Miss L 

Yurkstas 

Aldrich Miss V 

Beach Miss 

Bird Miss 

Brown Miss AH 



Continued from P.ige 1 



affects the people of the Philippines, 
Australia, New Zealand, the Pacilic 
Islands, the Americas, and other coun- 
tries in the Pacific area. 

Before going to the Kast in 1909, 
Prof. Mohler had received his B.A. 
from Washburn College in Topeka, 
Kansas in 1904, and had been the 
Rhodes Scholar from Kansas at Ox- 
ford University form 1905 to 1908. 
In IMS, he was the recipient of the 
honorary degree of Doctor of Law 
and Letters. In coming to oyr cam- 
pus, Prof. Mohler is offering some 
new courses in order to help our stu- 
dents understand the problems in the 
interaction of differing racial and nat- 
ional philosophies of the nations of 
the Pacific area and the Far East. 



Twenty-Eight Seniors 
Promoted In State R0TC 



Promotion of twenty-eight members 
of the State College senior BOTC to 
be Cadet Second Lieutenants was an- 
nounced here today by Major James 
Chambliss, adjutant of the State Col- 
lege post. 

These cadets have all been promoted 
from the servants positions they have 
held during the peat year. They will 
be promoted again during the spring 
to positions in the cadet regiment 
which will be made up at that time. 

The promotions are as follows: 
Phillip W. Vetterling, Edward M. Po- 
dolak, Nicholas Caragania, Chriatoa 
Ginarakoa, Gordon Field, David H. 

Marsdcn, Luther S. Care, Stanley If, 
Hubriski. Willis K. Janes, Lewis J. 
Ward., Roger S. Maddocks, Bernard 
W. Vitkauskas, Frederick W. Burr, 
Robert A. Rocheleau, Merwin P. Mag- 
nin, Stanley F. Gizienski, James A. 
Tosi, Edward A. Nebeeky. 

Frederick A. McLaughlin, Harry C. 

Lincoln, Matthew J. Ryan,, Richard 

E. Maloy. Russell J. McDonald, Rob- 

I ert F. O'Brien, George F. Benoit, and 

James L. McCarthy. 



Teaching Fellowships 

( i/tn.'iuJ 'mm P«ff 1 



teriology; Mary Tormey of Pittsfield, 
education; Kdith Weir, Wingham, 
Canada, home economics; John Wood- 
ward of Southboro, bacteriology; and 
Jean Yereance of Cambridge, educa- 
tion. 



Stephens college, Columbia, Mo., 
has completed plans for a special avia- 
tion course for women. 



Class 1942 
Adams 

Adelson Miss 
Andrew 
Atwood M 
Avery W 

tarton Miss T 
Beck 

Bennett 



Blackburn Miss 
Bradley Miss 
Brotz 
Brunell 
Carlisle Miss 
Cochran 
Cohen 
Conley 
Cook Miss 



i mm • • IM.IHIlt • "I 

STEPHEN I. DUVAL 

: OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN | 

34 Main St. 
\ EYES EXAMINED 1 

GLASSES REPAIRED I 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

:„,„„ hm • 



\ • J 

"The College Store^ 
Is the Student Store" 



Complete line of Student Supplies 



Luncheonette 



Soda Fountain 



Located in North College on Campus 

i i 



Brown 



bill 



WE SERVE THE BEST 

IN FOOD AT 
REASONABLE PRICES 

DROP IN FRIDAY NIGHT FOR A PIZZA 

I GRANDONICCTS RESTAURANT 




'Coca-Cola is the answer to thirst 

that adds refreshment. Your own 

experience tells you just what to 

expect. Ice-cold Coke has the hap- 
py knack of making thirst a minor 
matter. ..refreshment your fore- 
most feeling. 

"And your own experience will 
prove this fact: The only thing like 
Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola itself." 





5> 



BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

NORTHAMPTON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 



file ihrariMs CoHepm 



VOL. LIU 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1942 



No. 3 



Round Robin Tea 
Will Open Rushing 

State Sorority Rushing 
Begins On Sunday; To 
Continue For Four Weeks 

Sorority rushing will begin this 
Sunday, October 18 with a lound r jb- 
in tea. It will ba in charge of the in- 
I tersority council president Mary Jean 
• Carpenter. Th_' otter members of the 
council are vice president, Mary Bow- 
lei; secretary Aileen Perkins, Mary 
Holton, Janet Milner, Marion Cohen, 
Laura Williams, Jean Burgess, Mir- 
iam Lemay, and Margaret Deane. 

The rushing rules for 1942-1941 
are as foltows. 

1. Eligibility 

No invitation to membership in a 
sorority shall be given tc any wcr>an 
who has not matriculated as a reg- 
ular four-year student at Massachu- 
setts State College, 

2. The Rushing Plan 

A. The second week-end in Novem- 
ber will be set aside for closed date 
and pledging. 

(1) Closed date will be held on Fri- 
day night, Nov. IS and can be attend- 
ed on invitation only. 

(2) On Saturday, Nov. 14, the fresh- 
men will meet in Memorial Hall at a 
specified time and choose their soror- 
ities. 

B. The four Thursdays preceding 
closed date week-end will be devoted 
to sorority teas. Each sorority will 
hold an open house tea whicn will oe 
open to all Freshmen and transfer 
students who desire to attend. The 
houses will remain open from 2 30 
to 5:30 p.m. during which time soror- 

fity affairs may be discussed. 
C. On a Sunday preceding this per- 
iod of open house teas, preferably on 
the second Sunday after the official 
opening of school in September, In- 
tersonority council will sponsor a 
round robin tea. All freshmen and 
transfer students will be divided into 
groups in alphabetical order, and 
will visit all the sorority houses in 
a rotating manner. 

1>. Each sorority shall send to the 
women it wishes to invite to closed 
date not more than one date card. 
This card shall contain one date which 
the women shall accept or refuse. 
These eards shal lbe returned to the 
sororities for their convenience. 
E. A freshman may accept only one 
closed date. 
3. Time. 

A. The dates for rushing for 1942- 
1943 as determined by the intersor- 
ority council are: 









Robert Frost, New England Poet, 
Will Speak Tomorrow Evening 
At First Social Union Program 



Robert Frost, great contemporary 
poet, will speak at the Social Union 
tomorrow evening, October 10, in the 







Bowker Auditorium at 8:15 p. m. As 
an informal member of the faculty at 
Amherst College in the late 20's, he 
was very popular as a lecturer here 
in Amherst. Since then he has paid 
several visits to the town to lecture. 
Frost was born in San Francisco, 



Cal., but is now known as a New Eng- 
land poet. His poetry brings this sec- 
tion of the country to life, and it is 
greatly beloved by all who read or 
hear it. 

In 1924, his collection New Hamp- 
shire won the Pttilitser Prize. He has 

been so recognised twice since 

then; once in lD.'U and again in 1987. 

His first professorship at Amherst 
was in HMO. At this time, he showed 
himself to be different than the or- 
dinary professor by putting on 50 
minute versions of Shakespeare's 
plays the first spring he was here. 

After he had left Amherst he be- 
came co-founder of the Rread Loaf 
School <>f English at hfiddlebury Col- 
lege in Vermont, In 102I, he went 
to University of Michigan, where he 
was ; , poet in residence, in which posl 
tion he had no teaching responsibil- 
ities. 

Frost does not believe in fancy es- 
thetics. He writes only when in the 
mood He explains "A poem begins 
with a lump in the throat; a home- 
i-kness or a love-sickness. It is a 
reaching out toward expression; an 
effort to find fulfillment. A complete 
poem is one where emotion has found 
its thought and the thought has found 
the words." 



161 Freshmen Pledge Fraternities 
—Quotas Filled By Three Houses 

Theta Chi, SAE, And TEP Get 25 Each; 
AEP Pledges 21 And QTV Gets 16; First 
Year Under The New Quota System 



State College Now Has Half Its 
Male Students Enrolled In R0TC 



[Round Robin Tea 
Sorority Teas 



October 18, 1942 

October 22, 1942 

October 29, 1942 

November 5, 1942 

November 12, 1942 

continued on l>Jge 3 



SARR1S' RESTAURANT 



HAVING A PARTY? 

Sards' can provide y°u with do-nuts, cookies, cakes, and pies 

All our pastry is baked in our own modern ovens. 

When in town stop in the place where food is at its est, and at 

reasonable prices, too. 



Australian Speaks On 
Democracy Down Under 



M. P. Greenwood Adams, an Aus- 
tralian, spoke on "Democracy Down 
I'nder" at Convocation this morning. 
His talk, which was accompanied by 
[some motion pictures, presented a 
pavalcade of Australia from Captain 
John Mac Arthur in 1800 to General 
>ouglass MacArthur of 11' 12. 

Mr. Adams was born in Melbourne 
Und has covered the continent of Aus- 
tralia in his capacity as a journalist, 
virtual Australian "Information 
'lease", Mr. Adams talks competently 
^n any subject from history to sports, 
rt the present time he is making a 
nur of the United States in order to 
kxplain to Americans the economic, 
political, industrial, and cultural im- 
portance of Australia in the South 
pacific area. 



More than half the male students 
of Massachusetts State College are in 
uniform this fall as the Reserve Offic- 
ers Training Corps this week began 
the task of giving fundamental mili- 
tary instruction to 86 advanced mili- 
tary students and 446 basic trainees. 

The total of 532 young men in 
training is the highest number ever 
to be enrolled in the R.O.T.C., accord- 
ing to Col. Donald A. Young, com- 
mandant. This number far exceeds 

Index, College Year 
Book, Announces Policy 

The 1948 Index will be as big as 

ever, but its make-up will be some- slstim? of tnree squadrons of two 

what simpler than last year. It will troo P« <?ach. 

be as inexpensive as possible and still Thl ' S,at( ' Cottef* R.O.T.C. has won 

keep its first class rating. In other the ratin * of ""xctdlent," the highest 

words, there will be no "frills" in this ! Klven by the War Apartment, for 

issue, such as pictures printed at an many vears - An of its eligible gradu- 

angle and colored photos. There will ates of the P ast several years are in 

be no informal pictures of the Seniors. the armecl forcPs . the greater number 

The deadline is May 1st, and the b — ria « commissioned rank in the 

board hopes to have the new maroon ^serve. A hjgh proportion of gradu- 

and gray covered Index in the hands ates of ear,ier vears are also serving 

of the students during the first week on a11 the fi *ht.ng fronts 
of May. 



the 1941 enrollment of 487 students. 
Coloiu] Young has announced that 
the new members of the advanced 
R.O.T.G. course have been measured 
for uniforms and boots, and the cloth- 
ing for the members will probably ar- 1 Foley, a member of the statesmen, 
rive in ten days. Since it is intended j who did a remarkablly fine job M 
that all members of the advanced police chief, now plays Wilfred Shad 
course will be kept in uniform ' bolt. Marge Stanton, a veteran now 



Band May Include 
Women Members 



New interest in old uniforms is 
being aroused this week as the latest 
pISAI for the college hand include the 
possibility of introducing women into 
its ranks. This musical organization 
which is undergoing radical changes 
with its new management is rapidly 
being shaped up to take a prominent 
part in college activities. Instead of 
the usual fadeout at the end of the 
football season, this year's band will 
bt featured at a good many social 
functions during the semester. 

Robert King will take over tin- 
managership. Two of last year's out- 
standing soloists, Leo Moreau and 
Mob Kadway, will be back on the job. 
Doric Alviani plans to work on a 
march per appearance, with the in- 
tention of building up a repertoire of 
around thirty pieces to have on hand 
for all occasions. 

Seven students drew leads in the 
December operetta, "Yeomen of The 
Guard" as a list of principal parts 
was revealed today. The selection of 
singers is as yet incomplete due to 
the large cast. Raymond Lynch, last 
year's freshman who played the lead 
in the "Pirates of Penzance", will be 
Colonel Fairfax. Leon Barron, a sur- 
prise find for last spring's perfor- 
mance, will be Sargeant Meryll. Gor- 
don Smith, who took over comical 
parts last year where Hill Clark left 
<»tr when the army called, has a simi- 
lar role in that of Jack Point. John 



throughout the year, overcoats are 
now being obtained for that purpose. 
Members of the military staff are 
greatly impressed with the earnest, 
enthusiastic manner in which the 
freshmen have faced their military 
problems. The drills starting this 
week will emphasize the organization 
of the cadet corps as a regiment con- 



Although there Is a small staff this 
year, the results of the sophomore 
competition is expected to increase 
the number on the board. 

The members of the board will co- 
operste more closely with each other 
this year, in that there will be no 
special departments, such as art or 
photography. 



INFORMAL 

There will be an informal dance 
in the Drill Hall Saturday eve- 
ning at 8:00 p. m. under the spon- 
sorship of the Senate's Informal 
Committee. This will be the first 
of the annual series of informals 
to be held at the Drill Hall this 
year. 



of three leading roles, is undertaking 
the role of Phoebe Meryll, one of the 
most difficult singing parts. 



Three fraternities have tilled their 

years' pledge quota as a result of the 
freshman rushing period which was 
concluded Tuesday evening. They are 
Theta ( hi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and 
Tau Kpsilon Phi, all of which attained 
their maximum of 25. 

Alpha Kpsilon Pi was fourth with 21 
pledges while QTV was fifth with 16 

freshmen. 

This was the first year that the quo- 
ta system was tried at the college and 
the second year in which preferrential 
bidding was used. A total of 161 fresh- 
men were pledged to the eleven frat- 
ernities. 

Those who pledged are: 

Alpha Kpsilon Pi: Theodore Harett, 

Stanley W. Block, J. Sheldon Cants, 
William Cohen, Sherwood G. David- 
son, Jason Klias, Maynard P. Freed- 
man, Seymour Kaplan, Kdward Kren- 
sky, Myron Laipson, Jerome Levine, 
I. K. Mason, Martin Saltz, Laurence 
Seigel. Kdward H. Simon, Sheldon 
Simon, Alvin Sims, Sidney Solomon, 
Kdward Treshensky, Alfred White, 
and Stanley Siegel. 

A'pha Gamma Rho: Merton L. 
t'houinard, Kdward Fulton, Russell H. 
Kent, Douglass Kydd, Henry W. Mel- 
lett, Haig Nazarian, Clifton North- 
ern, David Rolierts, John Rzonca, Paul 
J. Sullivan, Bond Taber, Ray Camp- 
bell, '45. 

Alpha Sigma Phi: Frank A. DiTon- 
no, Charles S. Petralito. 

Kappa Sigma: William Mellon, Ver- 
non William, Clayton PlufT, William 
Buckley, James Van Meter, Donald 
Gear, Donald Story, Dean Ford, John 
L a w r e n c e, ( harles L'Ksperam e, 
Charles White, Gene Murphy, and 
Lawrence Collings. 

Lambda Chi Alpha: David Collier, 

Continued on I' i , 



New Honor System 
Adopted By W.S.G.A. 



At the first meeting of the WSGA, 
held October X, it was announced 
that the signing out system would 
become an honor system. The girls 
are to report to their house councils, 
voluntarily, if they have been late. 
Girls who live off campus, will report 
to the Off Campus Council on the 
following Wednesday at 4:.10 in the 
WSGA room. The council will excuse 
the infraction or give demerits, de- 
oending on the case. On the basis 
of the number of demerits the in- 
dividual may be asked to report to 
the WSGA Council. 

This system places the responsi- 
bility upon the girls individually. 
The new system will also lighten the 
burden of the secretary whose duty- 
it was to record the lateness of each 
e-irl as taken from the signing out 
sheet. 



FIRST HOME GAME RALLY 

Sponsored by Adelphia 

The band will form promptly at 7:15 in front of QTV and march down Fraternity Row to the steps 
of Stockbridge Hall. The rally will be over in time to permit attendance at Social Union 



SPEAKERS 



CHEERS 



BAND 



4-H Club Gives Radio 
Broadcast On Saturday 



In a III Club broadcast Jean 
Brown and Janet Milner. representa- 
tives of the MSC 111 Club, will be 
heard on Saturday, October 17, at 
10:30 over radio station WBZA, 
Springfield. 

Jean Brown, president of the col- 
lege 111 Club will tell about the club, 
its organization and purpose and its 
activiti. ■ for the coming year. Among 
the activities in the series of educa- 
tional and social programs which she 
will discuss is the reception on Oc- 
tober lil fo r all 4-11 Club members of 
MSC and Stockbridge, for former 
members, and for those who desire to 
become members. At this reception 
state 4-H leaders will be pres e n t to 

meet the freshmen and the other mem- 
bers, and Horace Jones, I II leader 
will give ;i brief talk. 

Mis Brown will also discuss a series 
<>f s(|uare dances to be held during 
Hie coming season sponsored jointly 
by the 4-H Club and the MSC Outing 
C|„|>. 

The organization and activities of 
the All Stars, a state wide III Club 
honor society, will be the subject of 
Janet Milner's talk. This society, to 
which both Miss Brown and Miss Mil- 
ner belong, represents about two hun- 
dred outstanding 4-H Club members 
from all over the state. 

The broadcast, one of a series of bi- 
monthly 4-H Club programs should 
be of great interest to all those Con- 
cerned in any way with 4-H Club 
work, especially those connected with 
the 4-H Club on this campus. 



THE MASSAC HUSKTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OC TOB ER 15. 1942 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1942 



<U\t itoQcluiGctts (f olkafon 



Tha ..ni.ial undergraduate aawapapa* '.r tha 

liaaaaatutacttt Btete Cetlasa. 

Pufcltahad evary Tteuradan isoratas sarins Hm aaaa'aiala 

year. 

,„,„.,.; K,„„„ l M. -.„... i.-.i Hall PhoM U08.M 

BDITOKIAL BOAKO 
STANLEY E. POLCHLOPEK. Miter ir. « "hi.-t 

DOKOTHV DI NKI.KK. A iiata Editor 

DAVID <; BUSH. afawagifta Hklitor 
ROBERT W. BURKE, Sparta Editor 

GLORIA T. MAYNAKi), Bceratary; hknuy i\ 
mm; i in. Nawi Editor; QEORGE CH0REN8KY. Nawa 
Baiter; JOSEPH BORN8TEIN, Pnotographwr. 

( . olli .. ,. QEORGE BENOIT, JOHM HICKS, ROM- 

BRT PITZPATRICK. aad ALICE MAGUIRK Spor* 
..,,„.,.: MARGARET BTANTON. HENRJ JAHNER 
R.Dorter.i HELEN GLAG0V8KY, RARY MAl.1... 
EDNA McNAMARA. ELIZABETH BATES. JOYCE 
SSsV ,S,ARIE 8CHEUNEMAH. ALMA *OW* RAH- 

|;.\|<\ II I LAN. 

BUSINESS BOARD 
WENDELL BROWN. Bualnera Maaagar 

DON ARNOLD KAPLIN8KY. THEODORE SAUCIER. 
FREDERICK BRUTCHBR. ISRAEL HELPAND. 8. 
ElKSlTaOVB. SHELDON HADOE. HEME*! 

BCHUI TER 

SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two dottwri par yaw «* >"'■ «•< s 
„„.,.. eow. Ckaeka and arte, si hi I --,,,.••- 

: W tba i a« ■■— " f H«v .•»..,■.,, ; .f .-"v. 

I ■„,. ^,.... ,., -mailing «t .h..s,..-i:,1ra. awteg. 

bad Augnat la. ItM 
Charter mambar of tha NKW ENGLAND 

INT ER, ! n!.I.K.:iATE NEWS..APK.i A^OCUTION 

DISTRIBUTORS <>!•' 
Tiir. COLLEGIATE DIGEST. 

|9 4 i Member 1942 

Associated Gdleftkfe Pross 

Member 
— ■sin— ro« .«,o N »l »«-;'•'«• ■" 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

ColUf PuMibert R4fr*>—t<U*v 
4EO MAD.aON AV«. N.W Ya-K. N 

€«•• »»o ■ ao»To« • toi aaaaaaj 



1942 



1943 



is excellent while we are limited to those 
who can meet our requirements. 

Furthermore the schedule of Massa- 
chusetts State is studded with teams 
which have an extensive prep school 
feeder system. This means that our op- 
ponents have experienced men to work 
with while we have only tfreen fresh- 
men. Our opponents play transfers 
while we must abide by the ruling of 
the New England Conference. 

The transfer situation is particularly 
obnoxious. Amherst, our leading oppon- 
ent, is playing two outstanding trans- 
fers. One is a man with two years' ex- 
perience at Dartmouth, another has one 
year's experience at Harvard. Our lone 
transfer is forced to sit on the bench 
because of a rule adopted by the New 
England Conference. 

The Intercollegiate Athletic Board 
should take heed of the fact that the de- 
velopment of football at this college is 
being retarded by rules and regulations 
formulated not by those with whom we 
hive sports dealing but rather by those 
who have no interest in us and we no 
interest in them. 

Football is one of the best ways to 
build up the college both from the point 
of view of student spirit and from the 
point of view of public approbation. It 
Is high time for those responsible for 
our membership to vote us out. This 
could and should be accomplished by 
the end of the month when we play 
Amherst. 
. . . ... 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Friday, October 16 

Soccer, U. S. Coast Guard, there 

Social Union 
Saturday, October 17 

Cross Country, M. I. T— here 

Football, R. I. State— here 

Informal, Drill Hall 8:00 p.m. 
Sunday, October 18 

2:00-4:: , >() Round Robin Sorority Teas 
Wednesday, October 21 

Soccer, Williams — here 

Da lice Club 

4-H Club Meeting 

PEANUT GALLERY 

IJy John Hicks 



,,....., . 



3«R *■»■<:■• 



NKW ENGLAND CONFERENCE 

one of the situations most Irritating 

to the fottoweM of the Massachusetts 
State Collegi football team is the rather 
pointless membership of the Stat, I al- 
lege in the New England Confereno 

Examination of the reasons back oi 
the format* n of this conference leads 
not only to the conclusion that member- 

lp ;,, the conference is pointless, but 
also that the conference has no reason 

for existence. 

principle reason for the forma- 
tion of the conference appears to be 
establishment of uniform eligibility 

rules This appears to be sound reason- 
ing but unfortunately it breaks down 
as soon as the question of who is in- 
volved is asked. Membership in the con- 
ference appears to be limited to the Uni- 
versities of Maine. New Hampshire, 
Connecticut, Northeastern, Rhode Isl- 
and State College, and Massachusetts 
slate College. 

Examination of the football schedules 
of any of these colleges mentioned re- 
veals the interesting fact that not one 
of these teams plays all the others in 
the conference. In fact, in the case of 
Massachusetts State only two of these 
teams appear as opponents in football 
(Connecticut and Rhode Island) while 
only one (Connecticut) appears as an 
opponent in swimming. 

This would seem to indicate quite 
clearly that the New England Confer- 
ence is not a playing conference which 
in other parts of the country is the only 
reason for the existence of a conference. 

This also means that rules and regula- 
tions are formulated for Massachusetts 
State athletes without any considera- 

>n for the schedule and conditions we 
f ;ce. We stand out as being the only 

hool in the conference to have en- 
trance requirements. All the other 
schools in the conference require only 
graduation from high school as an en- 
trance 4 requirement. With high school 
graduation as the only prerequisite for 
entrance, it is obvious that the possibil- 
ity for importation of football players 



R 



"YMF. 
HYTHM 
E A S O N 



Hy Geergc Renoit 



• ft 



Art Tatum is a gent whom we have 
been trying to understand for a long 
time. Our efforts have taught us this 
much. Art is a piano player's piano play- 
er. He is a supreme technician, He is 
i ripulsive and moody. He is too subject- i 
ive to understand completely, and to 

und< ; 'stand him a little requires a dose 
examination and a knowledge of what 
he is trying to do. 

Some say that Tatum is blind. (So 
what! Wasn't Milton?) General Morgan, 
pianist for Red Allen, and an ardent 
admirer and disciple of Tatum, says 
that Art can see well enough to cheat 
at pinnocle. But then, Mel Powell, ex- 
Goodman pianist and arranger, still 
claims to be nineteen years old. Joe 
Sullivan, of the Chicago Sullivans, tells 
us that Mel has been claiming the same 
for seven years. 

while we're on the subject of piano 
players we'd like to mention two who 
are less eccentric than the latter lot. 
Teddy Wilson's latest contribution to 
jazz is a fine four record album for 
Columbia. The choice of numbers is one 
good reason why the collection is of the 
best. Body and Soul, I Can't Get Started, 
These Foolish Things. Smoke Gets in 
Your Eyes, Rosetta, China Boy, I Know- 
That You Know, and Them There Eyes 
; could not be played with more inspira- 
tion than by Wilson. 

Jess Stacy plays beautifully with Bob 
Crosby on Exstacy and Brass Boogie 
(Decca) Notice how conscientious Jess 
is when he's at work. 



Walter Kreutz was elected most popular, 
most handsome and most active man at Loyola 
University of New Orleans. 



The season's first Informal will be 
held Saturday night at the Drill Hall. 
This dance is a compulsory lab for any- 
one majoring in College Store, and all 
aspiring to achieve a position among 
the campus elite are advised to be pres- 
ent. 

Last Sunday a sorrowful but impres- 
sive ceremony was held among the fra- 
grant skunk cabbage of the beautiful, 
borough of Brooklyn. After having re- 
posed in state for two weeks while 
thousands of sad-eyed, garlic-breathed 
Brooklynites viewed the collective corps, 
the onetime pride of Flatbush, the 
Brooklyn Dodgers, were committed to 
the dust from which they came. Their 
epitaph reads: 

"Dese were de Bums, who passed 

from sight. 
Dey didn't play dere Cards quite 

right." 
Riddle of the week: Why is Harry 
Sloper (or, for that matter, anyone else 
whose head has grown out of the top 
of his hair) like an apple? Answer: Be- 
cause he is a Bald-one. 

We found ourselves rather baffled to 
learn that while freshmen are eligible 
for football this fall, transfers are not. 
Upon conferring with one of the not- 
ible sports experts of this section, we 
learned that the proper authorities are 
considering a ruling prohibiting the use 
of freckled faced players in intercolle- 
giate competition, because of the annual 
mean rainfall of the Connecticut Valley 
and vicinity. This seemed to us a very 
comprehensive ruling, and one worthy 
of deep deliberation. 

Rumor has it that there is a new- 
housemother in our midst, who is doing 
her best to make life easier for her co-ed 
charges by helping them do many of the 
unpleasant little tasks which are part 
of our everyday college life. We hear 
that she has even offered to relieve the 
girls of the rather cumbersome burden 
of bidding boy friends goodnight, in one 
form or another. 

Last year the Peanut Gallery carried 
exclusive news of nativity of the litter 
of Dutchess, celebrated Royal Wolf- 
hound of Sig Ep. This year we are go- 
ing to continue this service, and are 
proud to announce that the gentle lady 
is expected to receive a bundle from 
heaven in the not too distant future, 
about December 12. 

Despite the war, the historic Fessen- 
den Sweepstakes run three days a week 
by freshmen between the Chem Build- 
ing and the Cafe, at 11:50 a. m., is still 
as hotly contested as ever. The rich 
purse of being first to put on the feed 
bag has not been decreased, and injuries 
are no higher than in the past. 



For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 

After fairly offering his services to 
three governmental agencies, one of 
your professors spent the first two 
months of the long summer vacation of 
1942 in revising two of the courses 
which he teaches. Then, before tackling 
a similar job with two other courses, 
he decided to spend a two-week's (it 
stretched to three) vacation reading in 
.he general field of education, teaching 
ind learning. Being somewhat disillu- 
sioned and befogged after many years 
>f incarceration in a seat (I wonder 
why they use that term) of higher 
learning, and in a somewhat critical and 
questioning state of mind, he started 
:o jot down notes on what he read, and 
found, when the three weeks were up, 
that he had quite a grist of scholasms, 
sarcasms, epigrams, and platitudes. He 
then played solitaire with these random 
jottings; and, although he quickly dis- 
covered that there were more than four 
suits in the deck, he found that they 
could be arranged into somewhat log- 
ical pal terns. 

The results will appear in the Colleg- 
ian as a "weekly do/en" throughout the 
1942-4."> college year. Some of the state- 
ments were taken verbatim: some are 
rehashes of what the authors said or 
implied; a very few may be more or less 
original: so for safety's sake, they will 
all appear in quotes. They will be pre- 
sented In the form of questions and in 
the optimistic hope that they may lead 
to some added cerebration in the field 
which should be of some interest to 
each of us, our own education. 



WHAT 1)0 YOU MAKE OF IT? 

"Your college is a place of great im- 
portance. It is a place from which men 
itart for the eternal city. In the college 
are pictured the ideals which abide in 
the city of God. Many roads lead to 
that haven and those who are here 
have travelled by different paths toward 
the goal. My way has been by the ocean 
of the law. On that I have learned a part 
of the great lesson, the lesson not of 
law but of life."— Justice O. W. Holmes. 



The University of Michigan is offering 
courses in Siamese and Malay. 



Chapter houses are owned by nearly 3,000 
fraternities and sororities. 



Only four men have been twice elected cap- 
tain of University of Wisconsin football teams. 

Thirty new short courses in fields considered 
essential by the government are being offered 
| by the University of Texas. 



Will See Service At Center Against Rhode Island 



New Camera Club Exhibit 
Opens Today At Goodell 

The annual exhibition of photographs 
from the North Shore Camera Club 
went on display in the Goodell Library 
today, where it will remain until Oc- 
tober 28. 

The North Shore Club is among the 
better clubs and attracts fine workers 
from a radius of several towns. Because 
of the excellent programs and keen com- 
petitions of the club, its members are 
the serious advanced amateurs rather 
than the casual picture shooter. Thus, 
their show reflects fine technical render- 
ing of carefully chosen subject material. 
The leading print of the exhibition, 
entitled "Fantasy.' is the work of L. 
Whitney Standish, the so called pace- 
setter of the North Shore Club. "On the 
Wings of The Wind," and "Sandy," fine 
child studies by Vance are also among 
the best pictures. L. C. Eastman con- 
tinues his specialty of flower subjects 
with two excellent photographs. "Eve- 
ning Mist," by Muller is excellent for its 
atmospheric quality. 

For technically fine photographs re- 
flecting New England conservatism in 
the selection of pleasing, dignified sub- 
ject matter we recommend this exhibit. 



THE 

SPORTING 

THING 

by Hob Burke 

One night this week, when we 

Should have Leon pouring over the 

|li \\s which govern the universe, we 

-Sound ourself in the midst of a long 

Slid rather heated discussion on that 

©l'i bug-a-boo of suhsidation in college 

football. We argued and argued only 

■o find in the end that both parties 

rere right because of the fact that 

Iwo separate ideas were being dis- 
cussed or as the other party nanu d 
them "ero.-s-purposes". 

Moth parties, however, agreed that 
the other's argument had its points. 
We maintained that in the big-time 
Colleges today, the average football 
player does not have time to take a 
tough course and still play football. 
1\:v party of the opposition main- 
tained that regardless of course, any 
big-time football player earns his de- 
gree. Beyond this point, it's your ar- 
gument. 

However, there was one idea that 
"t>oth parties agreed upon. It was this, 
{v. .ailed amateur spoil in the United 
States today is fast losing any rights 

has to call itself amateur. This is 
irgely due, we think, to the Ameri 
Can tendency to do something just a 
little bit better than it's ever been 
done before — hence professionalism. 
Someone once said that polo origi- 
nated in India as a pastime, the lirit- 
fch made it a game, and the Ameri- 
Clin- made it a profession. And evi- 
dences of that professionalism can he 
seen, in every big college today. Call 
them "athletic scholarships" or what 
have you. the fact still remains that 
sjome lad i< being paid to play for a 
cert -in school and therefore is, iti 
that sense, a professional. And the 
paradox is that these lads are not 
paid enough for their services when 
the money return to the school is 
Considered. Where docs all this monev 
go to? Certainly every game isn't a 
benefit for the orphan's home! Where 
do the magnificent stadiums suddenly 
Spring from? Ifow about that new 
laboratory ? 

What we are trying to say is, if 
coll"ge sport is going to he profession- 
alized, why not go all the way and 
pay the players regular salaries just 
as in professional leagues? But if 
College sport is to remain amateur, 
*-hy not keep the money angle and 
the fanfare out of it as much as pos- 
sible? We'd appreciate your thought 



I 



ARROW SHIRTS $2.25 and $2.50 

INTERWOVEN SOX 45c to $1.50 

PLAID SHIRTS $1-50 to $6.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 




Rhode Island Rams Invade M.S.C. 
As Ed Fedeli Captains Baystaters 



Vermont Eleven Defeats 
State In Aerial Duel 



Massachusetts State took a 18 to »"> 
shellacking at the hands of Vermont 
in the Green Mountain State last Sat 
Urday. All three touchdowns were the 

it of aerial offensive. The V"er 
moni combination) Norm Beaulien to 
Ralph La Pointe, clicked in the asc< 

ond and fourth quarters when Beau- 
lieu contacted the rangy l.a Points for 
t .Hies, in the middle of the fourth I plenty of ball carrying. 



The Maroon and white meets stiff 

competition when the) engage the 

Rhode Island Rami in a pigskin duel 
nest Saturday on the Alumni del. I at 
'2 :.'{(>. The Rams hav.- two wins and 
one defeat on then- record for this 
year. Outstanding is their 7:» to N 

victory over Vermont. They are a 
hard hitting bunch of ball players 
with plenty of frills and tricks up 
their sleeve, notably their T forma- 
tion lineup. Coach llargesheimer pie- 
diets a wide open ball game with 



Norm Revnicr (1.) and Ed Hitchcock will bear the brunt of duties 
at center now that Warren Anderson is out of action. 



Maroon And White Soccer Team To 
Play Crack Coast Guard Booters 

ATTENTION! 



on this subject. 



BBB 



Play Day Initiates The 
Frosh Co-eds To Sports 

Freshman co-eds got their first taste 
of sports at M.S.C. last Saturday 
when the Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion presented the second annual 
"Play Day." The chairman of the pro- 
gram was Ruth Baker, president of 
the Association. Things started pop- 
ping at 2:45, when the Modern Dance 
Club, under the direction of "Pinky" 
Smith, gave an exhibition of four 
numbers, a folk dance to the music 
„of the Hungarian Dance No. 5, a solo 
; original by Shirley Cordon, a techni- 
cal study from the Doris Humphrey 
School, called the "Arch March," and 
fas a flashy finale, a "praise de Lord" 
number called simply "Revival," com- 
plete with bandannas and exultation. 
This was followed by a general ex- 
odus to the swimming pool, where the 
water ballet team presented one of its 
_Jusual excellent performances. Swum 
Jto the enchanting rhythm of Strauss 
waltzes, outstanding work was done 
by the group as a whole and especially 
%he 'miniature ballet," a quartet com- 
posed of Mary Jo Mann, Ruth How- 
arth, Dot Colburn, and Jean Linberg. 
S)emonstrations of strokes were also 
^hown, and after the performance, 



With one win and one loss under 
their belts, the State Soccer team 
hopes to break back into tie win Cob 

iimn against Coast Guard this Friday. 

The boys have been out all Week work 

iiil hard to correct some mistakes 

showed up in the Dartmouth 

ne. 

Coast Guard had its best team in 

many years last year, and they have 

lost only two en from that combine. 

Their record is unavailable at th<- 

present Writing, but it i well known 
that they will held a fast, experience'! 

ball club. 

State will be handicapped this Week, 
as Algie Vurkstas who has shown up 
Well as 8 fullback will be out with 
injuries. Coach Briggs will Undoubt- 
edly start Steve O.arrieck in the open 
fullback ^lot along with Captain Eld- 
die I'odoiak. The halfback line will be 
the same with Stan and Leon Ci/.ien- 
ski and Red Walker getting the call. 
It Is very possible that Foster, a new 
man in State soccer, will also see ac- 
tion as a halfback. The line will have 
Murray Casper, Donovan. Stebhins, 
and Iiapietro ready for call. The fifth 
member of the line is doubtful at the 
present time because Joe Kokoski, a 
regular inside, has been having ear 
trouble, and it may keep him out of 
action. In the case that Kokoski does 
not play it is quite likely that Bud 
Allen, a member of the team for three 
years, will answer the whistle. 

freshman girls were invited to stay 
for a swim. 

Non-mermaids adjourned then to 
the women's athletic field, where they 
participated in archery and volleyball 
under the supervision of able W.A.A. 
members. 

After a strenuous afternoon of 
sports, refreshments were served at 
the Drill Hall and informal group 
singing on the lawn was led by Mary 
Kay Haughey. 



Coach Derby announces that 
the tinish of the meet between 
the State cross-country team and 
.ir w ill come during the half 
of the Rhode Island game on this 
Saturday BO hold your seats 

and be prepared. Final time trials 
were held last night after press 
time so definite positions for the 
meet arc not known. However, 
u is likely that the veterans Mc 
Donald, Newton and Caldwell will 

lead the Mate pack. 



Frosh Victors Over The 
Sophs In Annual Razoo 



After a hard fought and well- 
matched battle the freshmen emerged 
victorious m this year's Kazoo held 
on last Friday and Saturday at the 
Cage. Of the three boXUl] and three 

tling matches, the sophomores 
won one boxing match and one wrest- 
ling match. The sophomores who won 

were wrestler Herb Cross who pinned 
down Ted Reehenski in minimum time 
and boxer, Art Peek, who outslugged 
Dick Dolan, a Worcester hoy. 

Spurred on by excellent mass cheer- 

ing the freshmen were victorious in 
two wrestling and two boxing match- 
es. Freshman mat man White won over 
Dick Thomas in the 17. r > pound class. 
Bob Steadman, sophomore athlete, was 
overcome in the wrestling by 180 
pound freshman, Frank DeJoia. 

The boxing matches caused plenty 
»f excitement among the fighters and 
the spectators. In 8 snappy glove duel 
Frank Ditoma defeated Bob Butler, 
sophomore Maroon Key president. 
Both duelists were in the 150 pound 
class and were exceptionally well 
matched. Referee Art Koulias had his 
hands full in the bout Nel Jones vs. 



quarter, Don Campbell, star back for 

the Maroon and White, found Fran 
Keough for the Ray Stater's only 
score. 

Both teams threatened to score in 

the first quarter. The Ray state back- 
Held combination of Campbell, Sal- 
wak, Fedeli and Masi marched down 
the held from their 12 yard line to 
their rival's «>. 

Vermont punted their way to the 10 
and sc o red in the second quarter. The 
third quarter was marked by see-saw 

action, leaving the fourth an exciting 
finale, where for a while, it was any- 
body's game. 

Fighting for State were Bernie 
Stead at right end, I/./.y Yergeau at 
right tackle, Norton at right guard, 
Warren Anderson at center. Andcr 
son, a sophomore hailing from Worces- 
ter was injured in the game and car- 
ried off the field in a stretcher. This 
powerful center may be re tir e d for 
the rest of the season because of his 
painful thigh injury. 

have Cooley played left guard, liud 

Ruggles plugged the left tackle berth, 
while Eddy Bordeau Ranked the line 

at left end. Substitutes for State were 

Nutter, Dunham, and Raymond at 
ends; I'ushee. Wellington at tackle; 
Storozuk at guard; Hitchcock and 

I nier at center, Tolman, Shannon, 
Keough, L'Esperance, Cochran, Bush- 
way and Reed in the backfield. 

The work of Dick Norton was es- 
pecially notable as he had the rather 

h job of plugging the holes in 
the line time after time. Dick spent 
most of the afternoon at the bottom 
of the heap but his services were nev- 
ertheless invaluable to the State cause. 

much, fewer men than the freshmen, 

the sophomores started out on the 

winning side but as the squashing and 
pushing went on the freshmen edged 
back the sophomores until they rolled 
the ball over the goal line. Therefor e, 
the final score for the Razoo was 5-li 
in favor of the freshmen. 

• II I • • • i • 1 1 1 • • 1 1 • It • • I • 1 1 • • I • I • • • • • t • I • I • ■ • • * t • • M • 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 • I • < • I • • 1 1 1 1 1 • • * * * 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 
= EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

* |MII IIMMMMIMI MMMIHIMMtMIHMtlMI IIHI 

FOR YOUR 
LISTENING PLEASURE 



The Baystaters, although they have 
been outscored In their first two games 
against Connecticut and Vermont, 

have got plenty on the ball. Defeat 
has only welded them Into more spir- 
ited group more determined than ever 
to block, pass and kick their way to 
victory, This Saturday fullback Fd 
Fedeli will be acting captain in ac- 
cordance with the resolution made 
earlier in the season to appoint a cap 
tain for each game to replace John 
McDonough and Cil Santin, now fly- 
ing for the Navy. 

Red Warner, varsity senior hack, 
will be out of Saturday's game along 
with injured center Warren Ander- 
son. 



Taller Indians Outplay 
State Varsity Booters 



Last Friday, Dartmouth came down 
from Hanover to take a Wall played 

■all game ''nun the State Rooters to 
the tune of 1 to I. 

The I'll ! hall of the two te ims Wt le 

fairly well matched with each scoring 

i goal. Phil lampietro getting the 

State score ■■■■ he took the e;oali< ;> 

well a lie ball into the net. The sec- 
ond half Dartmouth got going as they 
racked up three more goals; two ,,f 
•hem in rapid succession in the fourth 
period. 

Defensively Stan Ci/.ienski and John 

ianottl stood out for State. Offen- 

ly Kokoski and Donovan passed 

the ball very well at times, hut tin;, 
failed to capitalize on their scoring 
opportunities. 

... * ...... . 









HAND LOOMED 

WOOL TIES 

A Large A: wrtment 

at 

%e Cfty Hock 



22 Main St 



Round Robin Tea 

Continued from Page 1 






Closed Date November 13, 1942 

Fledging November 14, 1942 

B. Informal rushing period: During 
the week following spring vacation 
Freshmen women can be pledged. 

C. Transfer students will be pledged 
with freshmen. 
1. Pledging 

A. Sororities shall attach their rib- 
bons to the prospective pledges after 
5 p. m. on Saturday, Nov. 14, 1942. 
(1) The wearing of a ribbon binds a 
woman to the sorority whose insig- 
nia she first wears, and by this she 
shall not be eligible to pledge or join j j 
any other sorority for one year from 
the time she breaks the pledge. 



in it it 1 1 • 



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FOOTBALL GAMES j 

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Bob Purnell, Mgr. 

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10" Album Series $2.62 ea. 

P 122 I 



Don Roy. Freshman Roy defeated his 

opponent after a nip and tuck batle. 1 M us i c of Victor Herbert 

On Saturday, with the score stand- 
ing 4-2 in favor of the frosh, it looked 
as if the sophomores might still have 
a chance to redeem themselves. With 



I Music of Siqmund Romberg 

! P 115 | 



133 f 



102! 



I Favorite Songs From 

i Favorite Musicals P 

| Songs of Helen Morgan P 

I Musical Dramatizations 

by Lew White P 77 | 

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10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1942 



[ 




M 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Vermont Bows To Stockbridge; 
ATG Cops Class Officer Honors 



161 Freshmen Pledge 

Continued from Page 1 



By RAYMOND L. ROAK 

Stockbridge outpointed Vermont 
Academy in all departments last Sat- 
urday as they rolled to a 7-0 triumph. 
The score came in the third quarter. 
The drive, featuring "Red" Stevens 
and Sil Adamo, started on Vermont's 
35 yard line. Four plays later, Stevens 
crashed ever from the 5 yard marker 
for the first tally of the year. Paul 
Marsoubian came into the fray and 
split the uprights with a place kick 
to make the score 7-0. 

Twice in the first period, the Stock- 
bridge eleven crashed their way inside 
the opponent*! 20 yard line, once to 
the one, but each time Vermont rose 
to meet the threat. When the first half 
ended, the "Aggies" had just lost the 
ball to Vermont on the latter's 3 yard 

stripe. 

Stockbridge threatened once in the 
final quarter. A long pass from Bak 
just escaped Adamo in the end zone. 
The final gun sounded soon after, and 
Stockbridge had won the first game of 

the season. 

The team looked good. Stevens and 
Bak were human "battering rams" as 
they smashed through Vermon't front 
wall. They had difficulty too, stopping 
Tryon and Adamo, as they "snaked" 
their way through the opponent's sec- 
ondary. Bob Brennan was always 
there to throw a decisive block, and 
his passes usually found their marks. 
The line, made up largely of new 
freshman material and seniors who 
didn't play last year, was somewhat 
green, but did a great job, and will 
I, hard to crack in the remaining 

The last home game of the 1942 
Btockbridge football season will take 
pi rice Friday, October 16, at 3:00 
oV lock on Alumni field, against Cash- 
ing Academy. 

Cross Country Team 
To Perform Friday 

With but two seniors and five fresh- 
men to choose from, Coach Derby is 
l aping up a cross country team to 
nuct CnaMng Academy Friday after- 
n on The squad -onsists of Captain 
Prank Bundy, Cramer, Murray, Nixon, 
Reinhold, Varnay, and Kulisa. 

The meet will be timed to end be- 
tween the halves of the Stockbridge 
football game, behind the grandstand. 



Wednesday they were informed that 
cheer leaders were needed, and Sat- 
urday this trio made their first ap- 
pearance, dressed in school colors, 
waving megaphones ready to lead the 
cheering section. Their debut was suc- 
cessful. 

A better turnout of Stockbridge 
students in support of the team should 
be expected for other home games. 



Debating Announces 
Change In Details 



Kappa Kappa Announces 
New Slate Of Officers 

By PAUL MARSOUBIAN 

A large gathering of freshmen at- 
tended the annual Kappa Kappa 
smoker last Thursday. 

New officers are: Robert Raymond, 
president, Donald Morey, vice-presi- 
dent, Raymond Roak, secretary, John 
Stearns, treasurer, Paul Marsoubian, 
historian, and Richard Capello, house 
manager. Roger Collins, John Devine, 
and Herbert Morgan completed the 
introduction of the delegation. 



'43 Class And Student 
Council Elections Held 

By DOTTIE CONNOR 

Alpha Tau Gamma walked away 
with honors in the recent senior class 
election. The officers elected were as 
follows: president, Dick Danckert; 
(last year's treasurer), vice-president 
Talcott Hubbard, secretary, Mary Fer- 
ris, and treasurer, Leonard Martinson. 
The newly elected student council 
members are: Whitey Bartosik, Bob 
Brennan, Dean Stevens, and Charles 
Tryon. President Bud Crump is the 
only returning member of last year's 
council. Duncan Urqhardt, president 
of Alpha Tau Gamma, and Robert 
Raymond, president of Kappa Kappa, 
are ex-officio members of the student 
council. 
.,„,„ mm • • ' •"' 



D. Richard Daly, Howard E. Denny, 
Roy B. Robideau, Norman E. Smith. 
Phi Sigma Kappa: John L. Baier, 
Henry Ballou, Hector Black, Stephen 
Czarnecki, William J. Davis, Frank 
DeJoia, Edward Edwards, William 
Herrmann, M. Peter Judge, Arthur 
Karavoulias, Michael F. Kelly, James 
A. Price, Bruce Shufelt, Jr., John 
Stewart, and William Tunis. 

QTV: Fernand Bartlett, Robert Ber- 
tram, Neil Bulman, Richard Burt, 
Alan Clark, William Drury, Ziegmont 
Faldasz, John Farquarson, James Ha-| 
ley. Sherman Heard, Edwin Marvel,] 
John S. Mathews, Dwight Miller, Jr., 1 
Thomas Mitchell, Ernest Provost, and 
True Tower. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Emerson 
Ashley, Robert W. Bain, Zygmund 
Bara, E. Ellsworth Barrows, Jr., 
George E. Burgess, Norman E. Car- 
ruth, Richard T. Dolen, John J. Don- 
ovan, Charles J. Farley, Jr., John A. 
Carbutt, Jr., James M. Kemp, Ernest 
A. Larose, James A. Malloy, Wilbur 
F. Miller, Paul A. Nickos. Howard 
Phillips, Russell Phillips, Donald Ray, 
Everett Schubert, Donald L. Smith, 
Paul Stenard, Waldo Stevens, William 
Stowe, Stuart Thayer, Robert Tulley. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon: Eugene Equi, 
Gordon Lazerte, and Clifford Martin. 
Tau Epsilon Phi: Hilliard J. Aron- 
son, Richard Brown, Albert J. Car- 
son, Henry M. Cohen, Saul Cohen, 
Samuel D. Coppleman, Robert D. Gor- 
don, Harold A. Kam, Bernard S. Kap- 
lan, David Kronick, Arnold M. Levin, 
David I. Meisselman, Charle Nirne- 
burg, Elliot W. Porter, Jason L. Rad- 
io, Mathew Radnofsky, Melvin S. 
Richmond, Edward Surin, Harold J. 
Silverstein. Calvin M. Spivak, Leon- 
ard J. Stein and Milton Woolfson. 



The Debating club has announced 
its plans for the coming year and 
will organize at the first meeting 
Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 in the Old 
Chapel. This meeting is open to fresh- 
men and upperclassmen who wish to 
debate in either the freshman debat- 
ing society or the varsity group. 

Due to existing war conditions, the 
club is limited to off-campus debates 
with nearby colleges, namely Ameri- 
can International College, Smith, Mt. 
Holyoke, and Amherst. In addition, 
there will be intramural and interclass 
debates. Other activities for the club 
include discussions with various cam- 
pus and local organizations. 

Members of the club hope to attend 
the New England Intercollegiate Mod- 
el Conference at Rhode Island State 
, College. This series of discussions 
served as the best practical experience 
for those who attended, and they hope 
to benefit by these conferences again. 

The major change in debating by 
the local organization this year is the 
dropping of the old formal style of 
debate in favor of the cross-examina- 
tion and discussion type. 

chaud, George Runderquist, Charles 
Stebbins, John Sullivan, Donald Bren- 
nen, William Robertson, Ronald Rod- 
dy, Ed Drewniak, Paul Piusz, John 
Holloway and Roger McCutcheon. 



Announcements 



All upperclassmen who have not as 
yet called for their 1942 Index may 
get them at Prof. Dickinson's office 
in Stockbridge Hall. 

Dr. Jamos Gordon Gilkey will speak 
m "What Life Today Offers the Col- 
lege Student" at the Vesper service 
on Sunday. Dr. Gilkey is the minister 
of the South Cougregational Church 
in Springfield and has been an annual 
speaker here for the past twenty-two 
years. 

The first of a series of round table 

discussion groups will meet with Rab- 
bi Levin of the Hillel Foundation, on 
Wednesday, October 14, at 4:30 p.m., 
in the seminar room of the Old Chap- 
el. All who are interested or who have 
previously signified their desire to 
participate are invited to attend. 

A Spanish club has been formed, 
the first regular meeting to be Mon- 
day, October 26th, at 4:00. The place 
of the meeting will be announced lat- 
er. All those interested are urged to 
attend. 

"Marriage in Wartime" will be the 

topic for discussion at the open forum 
held by the Student Christian Assoc- 
iation on October 15 at 7:00. Rever- 
end Easton will be the speaker. The 
meeting is open to all those who 
wish to attend. 



Theta Chi: Robert Crerie, George 
R. Phippen, Philip Vondell, Bill An- 
derson, Stanley Berdahowski, Robert 
Bevins, Edgar Burkhardt, Alan Car- 
penter, Peter Cole, Henry Colton, Ray- 
mond Compton, Lincoln Divoll, Peter 
Doe, William Hosmer, George Robi- 

„„ n • <t • ' '• 



Trio Of Cheer Leaders 
To Appear At Games 

By ALICE SLACK 

Three cheers for the new leaders. 
|>,,uie Connor, Betty Chase, and Nata- 
lie Skilton added color to the begin- 
ning of the football season. Last 



......... • • • 



STREET BAGS 

TRICKTITES 

In 

Leather and Fabrics 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in North College on Campus 

! 



<*xjx$ 



1 



Bins (lutlrrYi (Sift £bnp % 



a^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ys^^^ 



GRANDONICO'S RESTAURANT 

Budweiser Beer on Tap 

TONIGHT'S SPECIAL 

Home-Made Italian Ravioli 
Also Fried Chicken. Steaks. Chops, etc. 

Pizza on Friday Nights 

Get the "Grandonico" Habit 




M/A> 



M We*ve been 'goiiT steady* a 
long time, you and I. You see, 
I'm a symbol of the life and 
sparkle of Coca-Cola. There- 
fore, I speak for Coke. I like 
your company. I offer some- 
thing more than a thirst- 
quenching drink. It's re- 
freshing. Yes siree...it's 
got that extra something 
you can't get this side of 
Coca-Cola itself. Let's get 
together. Make it a Coke 
date." 



BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

NORTHAMPTON COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 



THE LEAVES ARE TURNING 



• Ur,A „,,r first frost and the hills are covered with a brilliant yellow, red. and orange that marks fall in New England. Fall also means 
-Tes. we ye had our '^t frost ana tne^ ^ ^^ 

"bite can £ TZ youLvefte best a^d fines/in the right kind of clothes So THOMAS F WALSH 
somrtLe soon- drop* and see Tom He will see that you are supphed wMh the I M jJ]JJ5> ^ ? VV MU.O n 

best clothes that y ou can get anywhere 




SARR1S' RESTAURANT 



For a great many years M.S.C. men have been stopping in at the College 

Candy Kitchen for a snack after the Football Game. Why don't you get the 

habit, too. Win or lose the food and the service at Sarris' will be excellent. 

All our baked goods are made in our own modern kitchen. 



Itje ttefldjiisette (ft bHcpm 



VOL. Mil 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER J2. IMS 



No. I 



Campus Varieties Under The Direction Of Hicks And Casper 



Retreat Formation 
Starts For Cadets 



Cochairmen of Chest Drive 



R0TC Cadets Will Attend 
Retreat To Be Held Every 
Wednesday At Sundown 

A retreat formation for the entire 
COrpa of cadets to be held each \\ Yd 
nesday at 1 :."»() p.m. will be initiated 
at this institution beginning Wednes- 
day, October 28, 1942, Col. Donald A. 
Young announced today. 

He also issued the regulations which 
will govern the formation. The for- 
mation will take place in front of 
Goodell Library. Al men will wear 
the service uniform of boots, breeches, 
()1> shirts, black ties, coats, caps and 
leather waist belts. The formation 
will be column of squadrons, facing 
east, squadrons in line at close inter- 
val. The band, however, will form in 
front of Memorial Hall, facing west. 

The first call will be given at 4:60 
p.m. On this call each cadet will pro- 
ceed to the plana at which his troop 
is being formed and join his squad, 
platoon, or troop. The assembly will 
take place five minutes later at I :~>~> 
when the first sergeants will form 
their troop* [mediately before the 

Bounding of retreat at 5:00 p.m. the 
DUglars will sound attention, at which 
the regiment will be brought to at- 
tention and then to parade rest. Im- 
mediately after the sounding of re- 
treat, the regiment will be brought to 
attention and then to hand salute 
for the playing of the N'ational An- 
ther. ]. 

Following the ceremony, the Teg- 
mental adjutant will call for reports, 
at which each troop commander will 
irt his troop. In case of inclement 
weather the formation will be can- 
celled by advance notice posted on 
class bulletin boards. After reading 
this order, each cadet will consult his 
class bulletin board and find out to 
which troop he is assigned. Having 
done so, he will then consult the reg- 
imental roster on the opposite wall 
and find out to which squad and plat- 
oon in the troop he is assigned. 




nv. •• 





t 



Jean Brown and John Hicks who will head the Campus Community (best 
Drive which will begin at Convocation, Thursday, November lit and continue 



Frost Discusses His Early Attempts 
At Poetry With Collegian Reporter 



0CD Auxiliary Firemen 
Take Training Course 



The Office of Civilian Defense aux- 
iliary firemen training course is now 
being given under the direction of Mr. 
Alden P. Tuttle, chief fire marshall. 
One hour classes held every Tuesday 
night at 7:18 in French Hall, have 
been -platted, following a definite 
course of study. 

This course of 32 hours is to include 
Id hours of first aid work, 10 hours 
of fire and gas defense study, 
five hours of general fire lighting 
study an. I five hours of drill work. 
The first aid classes will be given 
under the direction of the physical 
education department. The Amherst 
Fire Department Chief will probably 
take charge of the fire and gas fight- 
ing classes. Mr. H. Ho b er t of the heat 
and maintenance department, the col- 
lege fire department chief, will also 
help teach the classes. 

These auxiliary firemen training 
claa • being given in coopera- 

tion with the 0. C. D. to train men 
students, volunteers, to be firemen on 
the auxiliary Are department. In case 
of air raids or similar emergency, it 
is necessary that some people know 
the correct procedure of what to do 
and how to do it. Therefore these 
classes are being given to supply the 
college with men prepared to act ef- 
ficiently and effectively in time of 
need. 



By C se rge K. Dnrgeas, Jr. "iti 

"Poetry is necessary in times like- 
these to help keep alive the spirit 
of iiian." remarked Hobert Frost, A- 
merica's great contemporary poet, in 
an exclusive interview for the Coll- 
egian which concluded his visit at 
Massachusetts State College Saturday 
morning. The interview followed his 
lecture given at the Bowker Auditor- 
ium Friday night, where he was re- 
ceived by an eager and enthusiastic 
audience. 

"Although there is a tendency in 
colleges and universities to shy away 
from the frills of a liberal education 
in pr eference to concentrating on 
techical subjects more vital to the war 
effort," Mr. Frost went on to say, 

Rabbi Lazaron Coming 
Here Sunday Evening 

Eyewitness accounts of how the 
British stood the German blitz of 1941 
will be the subject of a public address 
at Massachusetts State College at S:15 
P.M. Sunday evening, October 25, in 
Memorial Hall, according to the Rev. 
W. Burnet Faston. 

Rabbi Morris S. I.azaron of Balt- 
the address. The meeting is sponsored 
land in September, 1941, will deliver 
iniore ,who visited England and lie- 
by the United Religious Council of the 
State Colo: 

Rabbi Lazaron, long a popular 
aker with college students, is a 
Major Chaplain in the officers reserve 
corps of the United States Army. He 
was one of the four officiating chap- 
lains representing the Jews of Amer- 
ica at the ceremony of the burial of 
unknown soldier at Arlington 
Cemetery. 

present speaker has ap p e ar e d 

iral times before at the State Coll- 

ege, n< tably in 1939 when he was the 

three-day guest of the college at an 

annual religious conference. 



"literature and poetry should not al- 
together DC abandoned." 

Mr. Frost, three-time Pulitiser 

prise winner, recounted some of his 
early experiences in poetry. His first 
■n;it at rei S writing was when 
he was fifteen yean old, and was 
composed while be was walking home 
from school. It had to do with hist'o 
leal characters, and as the poet him- 
self explained, "It was really just a 
iumble of sentences, turned around 

any which way so long M the last 
words rhymed." His first poem to be 
accepted for publication and for which 
he was paid, was written when he had 
been out of high school only a year 
or so. He thought his future was then 
definitely assured as a poet, and was 
very sadly disappointed when no one 
paid him any further attention. It 
was quite a long time before he at- 
tained any since 

Fven during periods of his most 
(.'iiittnucJ nil I' , 



Pre-Amherst Frolic Features Many 
Campus Celebrities In Star Roles 

Ken Coll ard And Marge Stanton Offer Musical Gems; 
Gordie Smith And Company Go Slapstick Once Again; 
Songs Written By Students To Be Introduced 

Teachers Of Voice 
To Be On Faculty 



The latest innovation of the music 
department, a plan allowing them to 
bring in teachers of voice and instru- 
ment from the outside us members of 
1 1 it- faculty with specialist rating, has 
just been approved by the trustees. 
This is the first time that any such 
opportunity has been offered to cam 
pus students on a large scale. The 
new plans include advanced training 
for all those who have had previous 
instruction in their line and a begin- 
ner's course for those who want to 
ttaii now. The new teachers will give 
individual and class instruction which 
will not interfere with regular college 
work. 

Esther Strong Clapp, a teacher in 
voice, has been teaching on campus 
a year, doing ■ remarkably One Job 

lib Hetty Moulton and Rita Mosely 
in the 1942 operetta. Miss Clapp is 
a i raduate of Smith and a soloisl in 
Trinity Church in Springfield. She will 
divide her thus between the State and 
Smith campus. 

Klla Duehemin Nutter, another 
teacher in voice, will lake over the ad- 
vanced pupils. She has spent] 25 y. ., r 
continued <ni /'.. 



Chemist Leaves For Army 
Duty In Sanitary Corps 

Dr. Hale H. Sieling, research pro- 
fessor of chemistry at Massarhusets 
State College since 1940, left Amherst 
for active duty with the Army San- 
itation Corps as first lieutenant. 

He received his commission two 

weeks ago and reports to New Orleans 
for training and active duty. 

Dr. Sieling is a graduate of Kansas 
State College and took his master of 
rim e degree from the same insti- 
tution. In 1936 he took his doctorate 
a1 Iowa State College, 

Before coming to Massachusetts 
State College he held positions as in- 
structor in chemistry at Iowa State 
College and later assistant professor 
of chemistry at Purdue University. 
'Ms field of research lies principally 
in soil chemistry. 

He has been granted war leave of 
absence for the duration. 



Convo Speaker Talks 
On Youth Of Europe 



Mr. Otto Raymond I.overude of 
Lowell described the feelings of the 
VOang people of Europe towards their 

leaders, the United States, and life in 

genera] in his talk, "The youth of 
Rurope," at convocation this morning. 
Mr. I.overude has an All American 
point of view of the differences in our 
life and that in Europe for he has 
lived jn Wisconsin, Illinois, Montana. 
California, and .Massachusetts. 

His information is all first-hand 
material which be gathered during an 
1800-mile bike trip through England, 
Norway, and Sweden. A m e m ber of 
the American seminar to Europe, he 
talked with young people in England, 
Germany, Poland, the Soviet Union, 
Rumania, Hungary, Austria. Switzer- 
land, France, Norway, and' Sweden 

both before the outbreak of war and 
after some of these countries had been 

subjugated by Germany, 

Perhap s the most important single 
idea which Mr. I.overude formed dur- 
ing his travels and studies is that we 
Americans must help the world to 
rise to our standards in order to avoid 
being dragged down tO the much low- 

tandards of the world. 



WORCESTER TECH RALLY TOMORROW NIGHT 

Sponsored by Adelphia 
The Band will form in front of QTV at 7:30 and march down to the steps of Stockbridge Hall. 

Support the team. Get out for the rally. 



Production of the annual fall classic, 
Campus Varieties, directed by the ar- 
tistic genius of those two veterans of 
vaudeville, Murray Casper and John 
Hicks, is now definitely assured. This 

mammoth production to bt presented 

<>n the evening of October 80, at the 
Bowket Auditorium, will for the first 
time in its four year history combine 
rhythm and hilarity in a variety re- 
view of the first rank. 

Among the campus celebrities to of- 
fer their talents for inspection air the 
following: Ken Collard, who will ,tar 
iii ■ scene from George Gershwin's 

modern American opera "I'orgy and 
"; Ifargc Stanton filling the house 

with oomph as she warbles blues 

Kmgl with a capital H; the Campbell 

Brothers, Roy Compton and Bker Da- 
vidson presenting MSC's latest eon* 
tribution to the world of swing music 
combines; and numerous jitterbug to 
-way in rhythm to the torn tom'l beat 
The comedy Will spring from the 
lips of Tom Kelly, master of many 
arts, Gordie Smith, .John Foley, fa- 
mous guardian of the law in last 
rear's operetta, Hick HacKensie, Bob 
elly, h\ Meudelson the Mouse, Pinkey 

Smith, and also the two noted pro- 
ducers. A further list of perforn 

will appear later. 

\- U added attraction. BOngS Writ* 

tea i>. two of our own student will 
be Introduced to the public for the 

time. Ellis Tallen will sing a 
composition of his own. and Dorig 
Abramson, freshman find, will sing 
I number by Vic I.eonow icz. 

Tickets vv i 1 1 go on sale the begin 

ning of next week, the price being 

tax included for all students and fac- 
ulty. Kd Larkin and Art KouihfeS are 

business managers. 



Religious Group Opens 
Series of Discussions 



A series of discussion groups on a 
variety of subject- of interest to un- 
dergraduates begin this week under 
the auspices of the Student Christian 
V -ociation. Each of the gTOUps will 
meet once a week for an hour for a 
period of four weeks. Technically 

e groups are (ailed freshn 
cission groups, but any student- in 

college or Stool bridge are wel- 
come. The various groups with tl 
leaders are as folios 
The Teachings of Jesus with Rev. 

i Sturdevant, adult leader and Ed 

Farinhs student leader will n 

Tuesdaj at Memorial Building at 7:15 

p. m. 

W ar and Post War P ro blem s with 
Dr. C al dwel l) faculty leader and U 
Dorothy Dunklee student leader, will 
meet Thursday at Memorial Hall at 
7:16 p. m. 

Science and Religion: Tuesday sec- 
tion With I»r. Ro dty leader, 
and Miss Marjory Reed 
will meet Tuesday at Old Chapel Sem- 
inar Room at 7:15 p. m. Thursday 

action With Rev. William Spin 
adult leader and Walter Goehrfalg -tu- 
dent leader will meet in the library 
seminar room at 7:15 p. m. 

Philosophy of Life: Wednesday 
tion with Professor Lutge faculty 
leader and Frederick Jones student 

i . 



I^V ~. > 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLBGIAN, THIKSDAY, OCTOBEB 22. 1941 



(The itoachuoclts (Tollcaiim 

The official undergraduate newapapar of tsa 
■faaaaafeuaetU state Collego. 

Publl had i ■■■•'v iimrMlay Horstog surins the academic 

\.;ir. 

Office! ROOM *- Memorial Mall Pbona 1102-M 

BOITOBIAL BOABD 

STAM.KY K. I'Ol.t lll.Ol'KK. Editor in CfeM 

DOROTHY ni'Nkl.hK. Aaeoaiata Kditm- 
DAVID C BUSH, Managing Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE, Spoils Editor 

GLORIA T. I1AYNARD, BMNUry; HENRY K. 

MAiti IN, Nawa Editor; GEORGE CHOBEN8KY, News 
Editor; JOSEPH BORNBTEIN, Pfeobwi aph. i -. 

I GEORGE BENOIT, JOHN KICK* ROB- 

BRT KITZI'ATKKK. and AI.K'K MAGUIRE Sport, 
writers MARGARET STANTON. HENRY ZAHNER 

R .ter.: HELEN GLAGOVBEY. MABY MARTIN. 

EDNA M.NAMAKA. ELIZABETH BATES. JOYCE 
(Mli.S. IRMARIE 8CHBUNE1IAN. AI.MA HOWE. BAR- 
BARA PULLAW 

BUSINESS 1IOAKU 

WENDELL BROWN, Buataeaa M an—* 

L' .A^UnU: JAMES DELLEA. IRVING GOR. 

DON ARNOLD KAi'l.lNSkY. THEODORE BAULNIER. 
FREDERICK BBUT1 HER. ISRAEL J™**** 
KIMUALL GOVE BHELDON madok. HERBBB1 

rs< HU8TER. . 

BUB8CRIPTION8: Two dollars s«r rw « '•" •"■»■ 
;„ r .ingU oopy. Ctoata »d -.nu-rs should be -,,1, pay- 

lllle ,„ tl„- M»-nt.Ui^ Collegian. Subscnbers should 
,„.,,,, ,»,.. boaiMM mana^r of any change « •**•■»■ 

,; red U s.., -lass matter a- the Amherst Post 

Office Accepted tot mailing a. the special rate of pos a,-,- 

pVovWea for in Sec,,.,,, ,11,, AC of October HUT. author- 

i/.ed August CO, WW. 

Charter member of the NEW ENGLAND 

IN TERCOLLEGIAT E NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION^ 
DISTRIBUTORS «>K 
■IIIK COLLEGIATE DIGEST. 

194 J Member 1942 

Phsocidod 0oHe6»ate Press 



and women who might contribute to 
the cultural enlightment of about 200 
interested students. To put it mildly, 
this sounds a little stupid. 

PEANUT GALLERY 

By John Hicks 



1942 



Member 

r O« MATIONAI. »OVa«T(«l"« ■» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

420 MADIfON AVI. N«W ro.«. N.JT 

C.ica.o ao*ro* • to* *■•«•*• - •*■ f — " 



191.1 



FOOTBALL RALLIES 
I ;l st Friday night only 800 of the 900 
who came to hear Robert Frorthad the 
ambition to get to Stockbrdge Hall ijif- 
ftc iently early to attend the Rhode W- 
and rally. Again OH Saturday afternoon 
the loudest thing on the football field 
was the referee*, whistle. These hap- 
peningfl would seem to indicate that 
school spirit and enthusiasm on the 
of the student body for athletics 
ftdly lacking. 
TMis Friday night Adelphia will hold 
another rally in front of Stockbridge 
Hall. Freshmen should all make a spe- 
cial effort to attend Certainly the mem- 
ben of the football team should not be 
allowed to get the impression that the 
members of the student body are not 
interested in backing them. 



WORK OF THE BAND 

One of the brighter spots on the grid- 
iron Saturday afternoon was the per- 
formance of the State College band for 
the first time under the direction of 
Doric Alviani and Drum Major Bob Ber- 
tram. Last year the band was conspicu- 
ous at football games by the noise it 
did not make. This year the band is fill- 
ing in all the time out periods with mu- 
sic and doing a good job of it. 

More power to the bandsmen. 



The War Department has issued spe- 
cial orders that none of the reserves 
here at the college are to be called up 
till after a week from Friday, which is 
the date for Campus Varieties. After 
the mirth and hilarity which will pre- 
vail througout Bowker Auditorium at 
that time, the morale of the potential 
warriors from MSC will be so hi?h 
that everybody from here will probably 
be made Gigadier Brindels, as soon as 
they have completed basic training. 
Anyone failing to attend this stupend- 
ous production will immediately be 
banished to Brooklyn for the duration, 
a fate worse than death. 

One of our bearded spies informed 
us that at the Informal last Saturday 
night, the doors and windows of the 
historic Drill Hall were boarded up and 
the heat turned on full blast in order 
to increase the sale of non-alcoholic 
liquid refreshment. Next time the dance 
could be held in one of the places we 
have lived around campus, and the en- 
terprising gentlemen could double their 
prifits selling hot coffee, red flannels, 
and fur muffs. 

The dance itself was a howling suc- 
cess. Music was supplied by Vic Trola 
and his orchestra. 

The fall football campaign continues 
this week when Worcester Tech rolls 
into town on an oversized slide rule. As 
far as written history shows. Tech's 
last gridiron victory was against the 
University of Egypt in 49 B.C when 
the pride of the Nile was coached by 
Cleopatra, and had Mark Antonv as its 
plunging back. 

Mysterious tappings coming from far 
under Phi Sig have at last been decoded, 
and they inform us that Cosy Ed Neb- 
eski has taken over that black hole of 
Calcutta formerly known as Thayer 
Caverns, The name has now been chang- 
ed to Cosy Ed's Crummy Cave. 

Alpha Sig, who offers the same sane- ; 
tity to orhan seniors that Sig Ep offers 
to orphan dogs and Stoekbridgmen, J 
has taken a large group of the nation's 
future greats in as borders. (For a list 
of meal prices see Bokina.) This opera- 
tion of putting the feed bag on in said 
house is known as gorging at the Gam- 
ma Chapter. Some people say it is gorg- 
ing, and some people say it is'nt gorg- 
ing. What are you going to do in a case 
like that ? 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, October 22 

Sorority Teas 2:80-5:30 

Friday, October 23 
Vic Party— Phi Zeta 

Saturday, October 24 

( ross Country — W.P.I. — here 
Football— W.P.I.— here 
Soccer — Trinity — here 

Wednesday, October 28 
Dance Club 



HYME 

HYTHM 

EASON 

By George Benoit 



R 



z/'i 



STUDENT FUNDS 

The student tax was levied years ago 
for the support of activities which the 
students themselves wanted. This meant 
that organizations such as the Index, 
Collegian, band, glee clubs, and the de- 
bating society were assured of financial 
support 

It now appears that there is a move 
afoot sponsored by a certain group to 
secure representation on the Academic 
Activities Board. If granted, sooner or 
later the group will suggest a realloca- 
tion of the student tax in order to full- 
fill their purpose. And their purpose? 
To bring to the campus at the cost of 
several hundred dollars one or two men 



For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 

WHAT DO YOU HOPE TO GET OUT 
OF COLLEGE 

1. A keener interest in things of 
the mind and spirit? 

2. An ability to discriminate £he 
better in all fields? 

3. A greater appreciation of the 
rights and privileges of other men and 
nations ? 

4. A quickened aspiration to do 
worthwhile things? 

5. Intellectual independence, initia- 
tive, resourcefulness? 

6. A balanced sense of your social 
and economic responsibilities? 

7. A keener mind a stronger will, 



We were thinking the other day about 
the good old days of King Oliver. Those 
were the days when jazz was made, the 
days that were responsible for the late 
Jelly Roll Morton saying, "Man, I in- 
vented jazz." And he wasn't all wrong. 
He was one of the boys who did. Did 
you ever hear Jelly Roll knock himself 
out on Blue Blood Blues? We don't 
know how old the record is, but probably 
Victor has forgotten waxing it. King 
Oliver is on the other side of Blue Blood 
and his jazz is about a half a century 
old. Then there's inventor Morton on 
Though 1 Heard Buddy Bolton Say. Yes 
the days of Buddy Bolton were the good 
dd days. We'll do a column on the quot- 
able Mr. Bolton some day. 

The days of King Oliver are the days 
when a little darky used to follow the 
King around like a beagle hound drag- 
ging his tin horn behind him. He was 
a little guy named Louis Armstrong; 
perhaps you've heard of him. He's the 
same Louis who, a few years later, used 
to play in a second floor ballroom (or 
was it a barroom?) across the street on 
Beale St., from King Oliver's shanty. 
The King would wait, listening for his 
little boy, and when he heard him, he'd 
throw open his window and shout, "Boy, 
I'll blow you right out of town " Then 
Louis would throw open his window and 
the two of them would send blazing 
trumpet notes back and forth across 
the street until the vice squad was called 
out. 

Yes. those were the good old days, 
and the days five or ten years later 
were the good old days too. Those were 
the days when King Oliver's protege 
moved from New Orleans up to Chicago 
and soon discovered that a little white 
boy was following him around just like 
he used to hound the King. That little 
guy was Francis "Muggsy" Spanier, and 
perhaps you've heard of him too. That 
was the same Muggsy who years later 
was flat on his back in the Touro Sani- 
tarium thinking that his playing days 
were over. That was the time when Joe 
Bushkin walked in and talked Muggsy 
out of quitting. He did such a convinc- 
ing job that the two of them wrote a 
song on the spot and called it RelaxirT 
at the Touro. We were listening to that 
number just the other day and Joe on 
piano and Muggsy on horn were so 
good that we began thinking that may- 
be today's days are the good old days 
too. 

and a more tender conscience ? 

8. An appreciation of beauty and a 
loathing of vileness in all forms? 

9. A better job or Ail-American rat- 
ing? 

10. An ability to carry a "snoot- 
full" like a gentleman? 

11. Wider interests, deeper insight, 
improved judgment? 

12. The ability to transmute mere 
knowledge into wisdom ? 



Co-Editing jj 

*-^ ii 

Bv Alice Maguire , '■> 

Dear Pedagogues : 

The opinion has been voiced by many 
of you and is no doubt held by still more 
of you, that modern American youth, 
especially college youth, is woefully dec- 
adent. 

Our illustrious compatriots, the male 
members of the student body have in- 
deed shown themselves to be quite soft 
physically— as has been proved beyond 
a shadow of a doubt by the compulsory 
phys. ed. program. However, we females 
hold ourselves to be superior in this re- 
tpect. Therefore, taking advantage of 
the present crisis, we challenge to you 
the faculty, whom we think are guilty 
of the above mentioned vice. In other 
words, dear faculty, we think you're 

soft ! 

Ergo (this means therefore), we dare 
you to evacuate your noble seats of 
'earning to be placed by us upon your 

:ble seats! 

The place: Hockey Field. 

The Time: Your earliest inconven- 

:xe. 

Rules of combat: Definitely honorable. 
Signed 
Your Coeds 



Trie Sdital's Ttlait 



Editor, The Massachusetts Collegian 

Massachusetts State College 
Amherst, Massachusetts 
. car Sir: 

Your recent editorial. New England Con- 
ference, clarities, a situation which has vague- 
ly bothered many undergraduates and alumni 
for some time. I say vaguely, because the im- 
plications of membership in the conference 
have oever been fully made known. 

Although a New England land grant col- 
lege, Massachusetts State is unique among 
e institutions, and certainly State differs 
om the ivy league schools with private en- 
dowment* First, Bfl you said, this college has 
let standards for entrance which even football 
an must meet. That is very well— but do 
OUT opponents require their prospective ath- 
letes to meet equally high standards? Second- 
ly, this college can offer little in the way of 
athletic scholarships. I sually the best that can 
b2 promised is a job. What might be called 
"geopolitical" circumstances handicap college 
officials in any effort they may wish to make 
' ward the improvement of athletics or any- 
thing else. 

This situation adds more emphasis to the 
■"act that this college is a misfit in the New 
England Conference. Because of some of the 
factors outlined above, our situation is diffi- 
■llt enough without further handicapping the 
teams by playing opponents who do not follow 
the same rules we do. It seems that those who 
Hire charge of such things owe it to the stu- 
dents and alumni to place a team on the field 
>n as even terms as possible with the oppo- 
nent. If the only way to equalize our teams 
s by withdrawing from the conference, the 
"ourse to be taken is clear. 

The traditional reply to any editorial or 
communication concerning athletics expresses 
i desire to avoid "paying" athletes, to avoid 
favoritism for athletes, and definitely to avoid 
any tinge of commercialism. That type of phil- 
nrmhy is grand. But can we have that kind of 
nhilosophy and still meet those who have long 
s'nee given up that idea of athletics and re- 
alized that the greatest value today in athletics 
•s the publicity given the college, and the en- 
joyment given the spectators? Sad, but true, 
the physical and moral uplift for the partici- 
pants is usually of secondary consideration. 

All of which amounts to the fact that if 
State is going to make any real all around suc- 
"e-s in all types of athletics, we must either 
change our philosophy or our opponents — and 
where can we find opponents that meet our 
specifications? 

Sincerely yours, 
AN ALUMNUS 



ARROW SHIRTS $2.25 and $2.50 

INTERWOVEN SOX 45c to $1.50 

PLAID SHIRTS $1-50 to $6.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Rhode Island Downs State By 21-6 
Score In First Maroon Home Coming 

Statesmen Offer Tough Resistance To Blue Clad 
Huskies As Campbell, Shannon And Keough Stand Out 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBEB 22. 1942 

Captained Rhody Game 



The Rhode Island Stale giidinen 

imaahed their way to a 21-6 victory 

>ver a gallant Haystate eleven on the 

|Alumni field last Saturday. The Rama 

leld at bay during most of the firat 

two periods, tallied on a Hi-yard pass 

from Dwyer to 1 Jridge and notched up 

second on a 41-yard run by Cruppo- 

bo. Missing scores several times due 

In the stonewall defensive tactics by 

|th« invaders, the Maroon and White 

[finally clicked in the fourth quarter 

is Ward Shannon entered the game 

ind pitched a 22-yard aerial to sturdy 

^ran Keough, who raced 15 yards for 

touchdown. 

Don Campbell made a sensational 
)id for the zero line in the beginning 
it the game when he took a punt from 
lis own 25-yard stripe and dodged 
ind docked down to the opponent's. 
!.">, where he stepped out. The home 
■am then fought thru to the Ram's 
Ill-yard and there they were stopped. 

In the third period a Campbell to 

lasi pass and a rush by Salwak put 
the oval on the Rami 14 before they 

.ere stalled. Minutes later MSC had 
the makings of another touchdown 
nut ran afoul of a stubborn Rhode Isl- 
ind line. This advance covered a dis- 

mce of almost 7I» yards with runs 
jy Campbell and Fedeli and a pass 
from Keough to Campbell. On this 
jlay Campbell w-as roughed and the 
ttall went to the one-yard line from 
the 18 on the penalty. Rhody braced 
icre, however, holding Keough twice 
Mid Salwak once on carries and bat- 
hing down a pass by Keough. 
The lineup: — 



Giannotti Scores Goal 
In Coast Guard Game 



theda hfauMl Bteta 
Iriil*. McLaughlin, !<■ 

jli-.-. I'ltnycrs. It 

iiiirinan. Rock. Itf 

llecharosyk, Pine. <■ 

■Mijrcra, Dtmatt, rg 

Dilrin. Klori, rl 
^Panci. i re 
ejiiiiiniin, OriipixisO, <|l> 



Massachusetts Slat.- 

liou.ileuii. Dunham, i' 

I'liship. Riivi'lr^. it 

<'n..|,.y. Stnruziik. rir 

Hitc hc o c k, Eton tar, , 

Norton. Ig 
Ycrm-au. St. > 

Stead, !<• 

Ma-i. Shantni. 

T<ilman. <|l> 
Salwak. Raymond, rhli 



Dv v. r. McCiilic, 

IMCi/.,,. Ihh 
Oarc Ecurello, 
• T<i|ia/.ii>. rb 

Conli. (arrari.i. rhl> F<sl,li. I.'K~imT:iiiii.. fli 
Son : R. I. Stato 21 Maas State. 6. 



Campbell, Kfsiwi'h. Ihb 



State came back last Friday after 
being banded a trouncing at the hands 
of a taller Dartmouth outfit to score 

in the last half and tie Coast Guard 

one to one. 

The State squad showed Improve- 
ment ill their defensive tactics to hold 
the Coast Cuardsnien scoreless in the 
second half after a finely executed 
play set up the first goal. 

The Statesmen s.ored in the third 
period with Johnny Giannotti getting 
the score tying goal. This score was 
made possible by Phil Iiampietro who 
smashed into the Coast Guard goalie 
causing him to drop the ball in a posi- 
tion where Johnny could easily score. 

Giannotti was easily the outstanding 
man on the State squad because, after 
having played a brilliant defensive 
game at goal in the first half, shifted 
to an inside position in the second 
half to pull State out. 

Football And Soccer 

All those interested in com- 
peting for the managership of 
football are asked to get in touch 
with Hank Miller at the I'hysical 

Education building or at t^.T.V. 

Also, competition is open for 
the managership of soccer and as- 
pirants are asked to contact Jim 
Dellea at the Physical Education 
building or at the Alpha Sig 
house. 

State Harriers Drop 
Opener To Engineers 




E I Fedeli was captain during the 
Rhode Island game and turned in a 

line performance. 



Briggsmen Bow To 
Booters In Whitewash 



Eph 



It was a case of too much MIT and 
not enough State last Saturday as 
the Maroon and White cross-country 
squad went down at the bands of the 
Engineers. 

Top-ranking State runner was 
freshman Alec Campbell who took 
second place only three seconds be- 
hind the winner, Miller, of MIT. The 
course was run in the winning time of 
21 minutes and :H> seconds. 
The second State runner to breast 

. _ ... . * ne teW was a ' so a freshman, Dunn, 

I Coach Larry Itr.ggs soccer squad who tof)k m p , ace The remaininK 

Buffered a 5-0 whitewashing at the , state harriers pIaced ythf 10th 1:;th 

Bands of a classy Wilhams team here | am , 14th respet .tiv e lv. 

.day afternoon. The Maroons, | Summary: Won by Miller. MIT; 2ml. (■«„„.- 

kemed to lack the punch and aggres- ' Ml, Msc ; :jr.i. Jaaaph, MIT; 4th. Kwa w. 
ivene.^s possessed by their opponents MIT = ' ,,h - *•*»■■ MIT; 6th Rnch.<i/.. mit 
knd it was a superior Eph squad that 7th ; Uunn - MSC: 8th - Cummin «f». mit : Me. 

1 , , „ t c , r, j i , ... Caldwell, MSC; 10th. Newt/in ami McDonaM 

icked (apt. Ld Podolak and his mates. tiod> ^ Msc . mh ^.^ MIT . ]:jth 
Scrappy Stan Gizienski, sidelined with Hollis. MSC; 14th. Fitzpatrirk. H8C. Tteaa 
In ear injury, was sorely missed and :;I m '"- 36 »ec. 
the home club showed how valuable 
Stan's play is by lacking the power in 
the clutch. 

The MSC lineup included: goal, Gi- 
innotti, Bangs; fullbacks, Podolak, 
iagri; halfbacks, L. Gizienski, Walk- 
er, Stebbins, Golick, Foster; wings. 
|)onovan, Bourdeau Casper insides, 
Allen, Kokoski, Yetman, Giannotti; 
Renter forward, Iampietro. 

All of the victor's goals were scored 
>y the two left insides, the starter 
Mmshing across two tallies and his re- 
placement following up with three. 
Single goals were scored in each of 
the first three periods and two in the 
last. 



leligious Group 

Continued from Page 1 



feader will meet at Memorial Hall at 
|:15 p. m. Thursday section with Pro- 
essor O'Donnell faculty leader and 
fred West, student leader will meet 
the Old Chapel Seminar Room, at 
:lfi p. m. 



Outing Club Dance 

Springfield College is sponsor- 
ing a six college barn dance at 
Springfield this Saturday night. 
Arrangements have been made for 
visiting club members to spend 
the night at the Freshman Camp, 
and visitors are asked to bring 
their own blankets. State clubbers 
will make the trip by bicycle, the 
group leaving Amherst center at 
L80. Food will be provided at 
Springfield for a nominal sum. 
All members and interested per- 
sons are invited. 

The first meeting of the club 
will be held in Bowditch 1-H club 
house next Wednesday, Oct. 28, 
at 7:30. The business meeting and 
discussion of the fall program will 
be followed by refreshments and 
square darning, with Mr. Loy of 
the extension service doing the 
calling and giving some much 
needed instruction. Everyone is 
welcome to attend. 



a 
THE 

SPORTING 

THING 

hv Holi Burke 
I 

To steal the phrase of a certain 

Mew York columnist, orchids to Coach 
Hargeabeimer for the most improved 

State squad to see action on Alumni 
field in many a moon. We think this 
was demonstrated rather conclusively 
in last Saturday's game against Rhode 
Island. Do we bear a chorus of pro- 
tests screaming "21 -»»"? So all right 

state lost the game but there arc 

tWO ways of looking at the defeat. 

One, Stale was beaten becaii-e it did 
n't have any choice in the matter, or. 
State was beaten, as we prefer to 
think, because of some bad breaks. 

I nderatand, we're not saying that 

Rhode Island didn't deserve the game 
they diil. They played smart, beads 

p ball and woe cagey enough to cap 

italize on State mis-cues at the proper 
times. But on the other hand. State 
looked so good in between these mis- 
that they were hardly a team to 
be taken lightly. Rhode [aland found 
this out in most of the first half as 
they were held scoreless until the 
State defenses slackened long enough 
for two scores to be pushed over. In 
the third period, it looked as though 
State was ready to roll as they pushed 
within 20 yards of the Rhody jr,, ; ,l 
only to have an interception and a !)<)- 
yard run make them look sad. Twice 
more a score was imminent only to 
have the offense stalled near the goal. 
But let's look at some of the high- 
lights. Certainly anyone who saw Don 
Campbell must have had a great deal 
of admiration for his ability as he was 
whacked time and time again only to 
bounce right back running, passing 
and kicking. And Ed Fedeli turned in 
some fine running not to mention tin- 
work of Ward Shannon at half along 
with Franny Keough. And Dick Nor- 
ton was at his usual position at the 
bottom of the heap on almost every 
play but not many were getting by 
him. 

So State lost sure — but in so do- 
ing, the boys showed spirit and fight. 
Frankly, we were beginning to doubt 
the existence of such qualities in 
State teams. B.B.B. 



Teachers of Voice 

Continued from Page 1 



in this field, travelling all over the 
country. 

Maurice Friedburg, a teacher in vio- 
lin and ensemble, will work with 
string instruments, coaching the 
small groups. Mr. Friedburg, one of 
the busiest teachers in Springfield, 
trained Marilyn Crittenden, one of 
the few Massachusetts members of 
Leopold Stokowski's All Youth Or- 
chestra. 



Tech Game Saturday To Mark 43rd 
Anniversary Of Gridiron Rivalry 

Both Squads Weak In Reserve Power And Injuries 
Will Prove Costly; Two Teams Evenly Matched 

Briggsmen To Tackle 
Trinity This Friday 



Having redeemed themselves with a 

tie with (oast Guard, the Statesmen 

are out to continue their winning 
ways. The improved squad will be 

even better this week, as Coach Rriggs 
has some advance information on the 
Trinity team which will perform on 
Alumni Field this Friday afternoon. 
As a whole the Statesmen are in 
better physical condition now than 
they have been since their first game 

with the University of Connecticut 

Algie Vurgstas who has been out with 

a bad leg will undoubtedly see action 

■ will Joe Kokoski who has been 

bothered with ear trouble. I'hil Iam- 
pietro. who was roughed up quite a 
bit in the Coast Guard game, is again 
ready for action. 

Steve Czarnicki who replaced the 

injured Vurgstas in the Coast Guard 

tilt showed up so well in that contest 
that he will undoubtedly be on hand 
to team up with Captain Eddie Podo- 
lak at the full back positions. The 

halfbacks Will remain as in previous 

fames the two Gizienskis and Walker. 
per and Donovan will be the wings, 
Iampietro the center forward, and Ko 

koski and Stebbins the insides. John 
Giannatti will be in the cage unless 

tl <• is a last minute change by- 
Coach BripgS which will put Giannatti 
at Stebbins* position and Howie Bangs, 

a senior who showed np very well dur 

i ii"- the list half of the Coast Guard 

game, a1 the vacant net-minding post. 

Joltin'- Joe 




The Worcester Teili Engineers will 

bring a victory starved comhinat nm 
to Amherst Saturda.s afternoon in 
an effort to crash the win column fof 

the first time this year. The States- 
men will be in the same boat after 
losing tWO heart breakers in a row to 

Vermont ami Rhode Island. Although 

both teams have shown great improve- 
ment since the start of the season, 
Tech has had the advantage of a stif- 
fer schedule to date. 

The outcome of the pigskin tuaali 
will depend largely on the strength 
and stamina of the starting players. 
Moth teams being pitifully weak in 
B erve power, the start inr; eleven! 
will have to shoulder the burden al- 
most the whole way. The armed serv 
ices and injuries have taken their toll 
of players at Worcester Teh and 
Massachusetts as elsewhere. 

The Maroon and White combine 
will be intact for this Saturday ex- 
cept for Warren Anderson who is still 
recovering from a side injury re- 
ceived in the tilt with Vermont. The 
Baystaters are also still without the 

services of Red Warner and Bob 
Place who were injured early in this 
season. 

The Tech State rivalry is one of the 

" t ancient and honored in New 
England. This year marks the Hrd 
anniversary of the duel. The Bay 

st iters creamed the Engineers 82-0 
last year, partially on account of a 
few timely breaks that led to quick 

touchdowns. 

State will probably start the gSUBM 
with the same lineup that tailed last 
week with the exception of Johnny 
Storozuk, speedy guard who has been 
selected captain for tins week and 
will be promoted to the tatting 
eleven. 

Tech can be counted mi t" tuin in 
its beat game of the year aiainst t he 

Baj '.iter , ami from this writing the 

contest looms as a tosstip from all 
angles. Both teams have their share 
of fleet footed backs, while in the line 
there seems to be little difference in 
either weight or ability. May the best 
m win. 



Joci Masi has quarterbacked State in 
good si vie this season. 

LINEUP 

StockbrkJca Oasfcaas 

I.- BartoaiS rr Williamson 

It SrhitKlliT rt C.iir'.ixk 

\k PMIarooa rtt O'Connor 

<• Danakerl <• Ku<l<-r 

rv. Voiiiik \ v Mar, St | 

rl < rnrri|i It V. Jon, s 

t- i-.iian.i i,. Uekoa 

i(l> Tryi.n n', KixH-latnl 

rh Aflamn lh Drolct 

Ih llak rh I. Jom-* 

ll> SI. fl, Kla 

Btockbridce lubatitutton*, Hepburn, Saari. N«-l- 
Burbank, Rrennan, MaraouMan, ami 
Am. II. 

Tout downs, A.lam... l:»k. and St,-., ii- Point* 
after touchdowns, Marsiiul.iaii :t. safely. Ilak. 
Baferaa, St. Anne. Umpire, Keldman. Lines- 
man, Hayen. Time, 11-minute period*. 

Sti,. klirwb'e dishing 
Score 21 2 

First downs II 2 

Yard* sained mshinK ineti IM 2'_, 

Forward paaac* a temple*] 4 l. r < 

Forward paaaea completed 2 .'{ 

Yards by forward passing N fifi 

Forward |>a--. - intercepted by 4 1 

Punts 1 5 

i*it n i i ti j' awaraea 

(from «rrimm«itci 12 41 
Total yards 

all kicks returned 32 120 

Yards lost by penalties Ii 5 



Harriers Lose 27-28 
Decision To Amherst 

The MSC cross country team lo«t 
a thrilling decision to Amherst in a 
dual meet over the campus course 
yesterday afternoon. The final score, 
'Il-'IH, indicates the closeness of the 
race from start to finish. The Derby 
men showed considerable Improve- 
ment as they battled the Sabrinas all 
the way. The junior varsity also suf- 
fered defeat by the score of 22-8S. Al- 
though the Maroon jayvces were out- 
classed, they showed good promise 
and gave definite hope- t> harrier 
,'ans. 

The. summary: Won by Anderson, 
Vmherst; Bad, Campbell, State; 8rdi 
Valentine, Amherst; 1th, Shand, Am- 
herst; nth McDonald, State; nth, Cald- 
well, State; 7th, Dunn, State; *th, 
Newton, State; 9th, Swain, Amherst; 
10th, Webster, Amherst; 11th, Mea- 
singer, Amherst; 12th, Dogie, Am- 
herst. 

♦^^^^<»<JHN!><JHH^x«r^f>- / » »e»eeee»ee 

- 



Colonial Hand-Dipped 

CANDLES 

Smokeless and Dripless 
All The New Colors 

at 

%e <7<J( Hook 



22 Main St 

♦r»x» < '»<'» < »^»<» » eeeeeeoeeee> e e€>< > 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



THE 



MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1942 






U. S. C. LIBRARY 



THE LEAVES ARE TURNING 



Yes wove had our firs, frost, and the hU.s are covered with a briUian, yeUow red. and orange that marks fall in New England. Fall also means 
fooTball? dates and new clothes. We dont play footbal and can t get you dates, 
.we can see that you have the best and finest in the right kind of clothes So 



s^m^oo^^^ «™ -P* Ued •» the 

best clothes that you can get anywhere 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



Stockbridge Finishes Home Season 
With Win Over Cushing Academy 



By RAY ROAK 
In thfi last home frame of the sea- 
son, Couch Ball's gridsters rolled over- 
Cushing Academy 21-2. It was the 
first time Cushing had lost to Stock- 
bridge in five Kames. 

Stockbridge scored three time* in 
the second «|tiarter. Sil Adamo, on a 
reven a from Bak, knifed his way 
from the Cushing 80, through left 
tackle, and with good blocking, eluded 
the secondary to score standing up. 
Paul Marsoubian, injured in a scrim- 
mage earlier in the week, entered the 
game and kicked the extra point. 
Stockbridge led 7-0. 

on the first play after the kickoff, 
Joe Bak intercepted a Cushing aerial 
and raced 41 yards for another tally. 
Marsoubian kicked the extra point to 
make the score 14-0. The final Stock- 
bridge touchdown resulted from a 
pass interception by Tryon on the 
Cushing IS yard line. Adamo on a 
reverse, reached the 16 before he was 
forced outside. Here Captain "Red" 
Stevens took command, and with five 
consecutive line plunges plowed over 
the final stripe. Paul Marsoubian con- 
nected for the third point after touch- 
down and the score was Stockbridge 
21, Cushing 0. 

Cushing threatened only once. In 
the third period they drove to the one 
fo t line where they were stopped 
dead by Stockbridge's front wall 
play later, however, Bak stepped out 
of the end <>ne while punting, giving 
Cashing two points on the automatic 

Safe 

The whole Stockbride team per- 
formed much beter than in the first 
ga c They now have the experience 
that was needed, and will give Mount 
Herman plenty of worries Saturday. 



treasurer, and Dottie Connor, secret- 
ary. President Alice Slack was elected 
to this office at the close of the school 
year. 

Last Friday evening the sorority 
was the guest of Miss Margaret Ham- 
lin at a dinner party held at her home. 
Group singing brought to a close a 
most enjoyable get together. 



Hort Show Situation 
Cuts Activity Sharply 

By ALICE BLACK 

Hitler's assault on the Hart. Show 
has left the students with only a skel- 
eton of their former leading activity. 
Professor Clark L. Thayer pointed 
out that with a much smaller student 
body interested in the event, it is an 
impossibility to carry on the produc- 
tion as in former years. Also the flor- 
ists who have usually contributed 
have cut down on their exhibits or 
have eliminated them. 

There will be competition in flower 
arrangement and perhaps some in- 
dividual exhibits in miniature using 
the tables in room 105 French Hall. 



The Toast 

D. ath to the tyrant of us all ! 

Toast his imvitalile fall! 

Lift hitfh your gfauMS, irriitlrmen 

Drink taW, drink il-.p, and empty th.-m 

Th.-n flinu them at the- bright irrute Men! 

To the tyrant! Death ! 

Men of embattled nations, rise! 
Answer hard pressed freedom's cries! 

Prom do wnt rod de n f- ' 1 "'' '■ ,mst 

Eetoing this prophetic toast 

■| ro - I lie -I -aits Ofl Kun.pe's coast 

To the tyrant ! I), ath ! 

K II your glasses, gentlemen! 
Lift them hinh an<l drink attain ! 
I.et within this wine tonittht 
lie lietfot Uu seels of li«ht 
gprlBCtag from the cause of ritfht 
To the tyrant ! Death 

Wine tOfUcnt tomorrow blood! 
Streams tonight tomorrow flood! 
Who would be the despot's pawn ? 
None? Then. men. with sabres drawn 
Arise! For we attack at dawn! 
To the tyrant! Death! 

One last drink to those who bled 
Per the Kitcht: The Honored Dead! 
Then, as soldiers, let us take 
Kmpty trlasses, and as we break 
(up from stem, for mem'ries sake. 
'May we lie as brave in Death'. 

Now. men. let's be done with toasts! 
Done with wine, and done with boasts J 
"I'is not word will win, but deed 
.lust men's blood must buy the fr«-<-d 

lint not the just alone will bleed! 
To the tyrant! Death! 

W. R. M»nche»t«r 



Announcements 



There will be a meeting of the com- 
plete business board of the Collegian 
at 4 :.'{() today. 

There will be a meeting of the Zo- 
ology club at Fernald Hail on Wednes- 
day, October 28, at 7:30 p. m. George 
Gyriako will speak on Surveying the 
Ponds and Streams of Western Mas- 
sachusetts. There will also be held 
the election of officers for the coming 
year. 

Professor Boutelle will be the speaker 

at the next meeting of the Mathema- 
tics club which will meet Wednesday, 
October 29 at 7:30 in the Math build- 
ing. 



Frost Discusses 

Continued from Page 1 



Students who want reserved seat 
tickets for the Amherst game must 
get them at the physical education of- 
fice as soon as possible. The cost is 
$ 65 plus the student ticket. All addi- 
tional tickets are $1.65. Student tick- 
ets will be good for admission to the 
State cheering section. 



Cushing, Stockbridge 
Meet Called Off 

By RAY ROAK 

The scheduled cross country meet 
between Stockbridge and Cushing A- ; 
rademy MM Called off because of the 
decision of the latter institution to I 
disband their cress country team. 

However, time trit's were held last 
week over the Si ., mile course. The 
first three men to come in were: first, 

Don Reinhold, a freshman, 16 min- 
utes-:.'.' seconds, second— Captain Bun- 
,h, 17 minatea-26 seconds, third- 
Kramer, 17 niinutes-. r >6 seconds. Cap- 
tain Bun.ly haa left school to join 
the navy and Kramer is now captain. 
There will be a meet next Monday; 
With Amherst College junior varsity 
here at 130 p.m. 



sit down at a desk and work for a 
A specified amount of time, and write 
with a certain limit on the amount of 
prolific writing, Mr Frost could never 
work he had to do. "Real poetry isn't 
like that," he explained. "I might 
write a poem tomorrow and then 
might not feel like writing another 
one for six months or so. It's some- 
thing inside of you — a clear, sharp 
impression that has to be expressed. 
I do my writing sitting in the same 
chair I read in, and scribble in an old 
notebook or a scrap of paper." 

When asked whether or not he had 
any particular favorite among Amer- 

MM M IMIM. • 



ican poets, the Bard of New England 
remarked— "It is almost impossible 
for me to single out any one poet as 
being better than another. They are 
all individuals, and posess qualities 
which are theirs alone. However, I 
do like to retain old favorites, and I 
think Kdgar Allen Poe was my first 
favorite. His poetry is so easy to 
•ead and he had a true poetic soul." 

Mr. Frost went on to say that for 
§0 V Rmg ii countdy, America had a 
wealth of poetry in the archives of 
her literary history. Of the newer 
crop of poets, he declined to pick any 
promising greats. He said the field 
was too crowded to really distinguish 
now, whose poems would survive. 

When the poet made his appearance 
on stage the entire assembly rose in 
applause. Prof. Rand, head of the 
English department, and a good friend 

,„„■ MIMMIMMMM. , „ M MM Ml IMM MM 1 1 Ml M M J 



The first meeting of the french club 

will take place Tuesday, October 27, in 
the Old Chapel Seminar Room. New 
members are especially welcome to 
take part in the activities. See Carl 
Ransow^r^eorgette_J^rad^_for 

of Mr. Frost, introduced him, and 
briefly outlined his relationships with 
Amherst, and Massachusetts State 
College. 

Mr. Frost was the guest of Prof, 
and Mrs. Rand, who held a reception 
in his honor at their home Friday 
evening. He left campus late Satur- 
day morning to keep a luncheon en- 
gagement in Amherst, and then was 
to resume his tour. 



Newman Club 
Plans Program 



The Newman Club held its first 
meeting last week as a reunion for 
the old members and a welcome for 
tne freshman and transfers. Due to 
existing conditions and changes in 
the club program, new policies were 
impressed as suggestions for the mem- 
ben to consider. 

Robert O'Brien, president, set forth 
a plan for a discussion group to meet 
the first Wednesday of every month 
and talk over with Fr. Lane, the chap- 
lain, current questions of interest to 
every member of the Catholic faith. 
The other officers were introduced 
and each explained his particular part 
in Newman Club work. 

It was voted to have a social and 
a communion breakfast in one of the 
hotels once every two months in addi- 
tion to the monthly discussion pro- 
gram. Kay Stone, vice-president, was 
named chairman of the group plan- 
ning the social. Shirley Mason was 
<civen charge of the breakfasts. 

The committees appointed were to 
lerve for one program and then other 
members would have a chance to 
serve. Representatives in each house 
and dormitory on campus were named 
as club agents. 



further information on the activities 
of the french club. 



Lost: A brown leather billfold with 

a zipper containing a small sum of 
money. Will the finder please return 
it to Charles L'Esperance, tlass of '4<*>. 
Reward. 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 
Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



Located in North College on Campus \ 

„ MM.M .MIMM. • ' '"" : 



CARILLON POTTERY 

IN 

RICH BLUES 

AND 

SOFT GREENS 



Miss Barbara Burke, '14, has been 
elected House Chairman of Draper 
Hall. 

..hum , M • ' ", 

SEE OUR 

COMPLETE LTNE OF 

FIRESTONE PRODUCTS 



I 



;,i i I ill! II •!• HI I iintiiiiiniii 



. 



New Officers Elected 
For Sigma Sigma Sigma 

By DOTTIE CONNOR 

The freshman girls, having recov- 
ered from a hectic week of hazing, 
were present at a recent meeting held 
for the election of officers. Members 
elected are as follows: Charlene Dun- 
i an, vice president, Barbara Rafferty, 
• I.....-: 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 

= EYES EXAMINED \ 

GLASSES REPAIRED | 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED f 

.........MM.. • • MIMM.MMM.. >••> 



AFTER THE GAME DROP IN AT 

GRANDONICO'S RESTAURANT 

FOR ONE OF THEIR DELICIOUS DINNERS 
STEAKS, CHOPS. SPAGHETTI CHICKEN 
A SPECIALTY 



fttins (Lutlerfi 0*>ift £hnu 

•MMMMMM.M.MI MMUIMUM I ill.MIM Wl 

I VICTOR RECORDS 

FOR YOUR 
j LISTENING PLEASURE 

I Soit Hearted 

\ A Touch Of Texas = 

Freddy Martin 20-1504 j 

I Hayioot, Strawfoot 

I Sherman Shuffle | 

Duke Ellington 20-1505 j 

| I'm Getting So Tired So I Can Sleep j 
: This Is the Army, Mr. Jones 

Hal Mclntyre 27951 \ 



\ Table Tennis Sets $3.98 4 S4.98 

: Badminton Sets S5.95 

j Official Spaulding Football $4.49 

1 Paige's Service Station 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. 
(Next to the Post Office) 



. || llllttl II Ill Mil 111 I I I 



IIIMII I Hlllll 



■ 



? 



the fiiwadjiistfe (EblUqiati 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1*41 



No. I 



Amherst Weekend Opens Friday Afternoon With Soccer Game 



Annual Fall Show 
To Have Premiere 



In Charge Of Annual Campus Show 



Producers Proclaim This 
Years Show As Collosal; 
Original Songs Included 



The applause which will issue forth 
from the historic Bowker Auditorium 
tomorrow night after a packed house 
has viewed this year's Campus Varie- 
ties, will he M great that Holyoke's 
hills will have to borrow at least one 
half of the Rockies in order to prolong 
the strain. 

The production will consist of four- 
teen short acts, presented one after 
the other, with no tiresome waiting in 
between. George (iershwin's 'I've (Jot 
Plenty of Nothing," will be rendered 
by Ken Collard; Vic Leonowicz's "I 
Looked at the Stars" warbeld by Doris 
Abramson; and Elis Tallin's "After 
All" will be sung by its author. Addi- 
tional singing of popular tunes will 
.[be presented by a new freshman cutie, 
. Bea Decatur, and by the senior class' 
one and only Marge Stanton. All mu- 
'gical numbers will be supplied with 
accompaniment by Hank Martin, who 
can't read a note of music. 

Don Campbell, the best running 
back State has had in a long time, 
will combine with his brother, Ray 
Compton, and Sherwood Davidson, in 
a jam session guaranteed to fill the 
heart of the greatest hep-cat with joy. 
Comedy will be prevalent, beginning 
in a crazy house skit in which the 
entire cast goes crazy. A Tooth Opera 
including Gordie Smith and Leon Bar- 







Campus Awaits Renewal Of Rivalry 
With Undefeated Lord Jeff Gridders 

Social Activities Limited To House Vic Dances 
And Campus Varieties: Student Body Eagerly Seeks 
Good Weather, Victories In Football and Soccer 



John Hicks and Murray Casper who are in charge of the annual fall classic 
of the campus. Campus Varieties, to be presented tomorrow night at Bowker 

Auditorium 



Baltimore Sun Correspondent Who 
Served With RAF Is Convo Speaker 



.Maj. Thomas A. B. Ditton, back in 
America after witnessing at first- 
hand the large-scale American prep* 
arations in Britain and Northern Ire- 
land for offensive warfare in western 
Europe, spoke this morning at con- 
vocation. 

As special correspondent for the 
Baltimore Sun, Major Ditton was one 
of the few correspondents from this 



BUXTON 
KEY-TAINERS 

in every style 

SAM BROWN'S 1 
SERVICE BILLFOLD 

)esigned especially to meet* 
;lhe needs of men in the Militc 

a 

•>and Naval Services. 



ron, as well as others already men- country to witness the first major 

Eoned, will be provided for the more test of the tough American Rang, is 

foolish music lovers. Murray Casper and other U. S. men in the historic 

Will present one of his famous mono- raid on Dieppe, France. 

login's slandering everyone on cam- The flying lecturer-reported learned 

pus. while Bob Kelly, Bert Libon, of the unpublicized heroism of what 

and many others will aid in the hilar- \ he chooses to call "America's forgot - 

ity. A touch of the old burlesque will 

be added by Tom Kelly and John 

Hicks. 

The show will begin immediately 
after the rally, and tickets will be 
on sale at the gate, as well as in the 
College Store on Thursday and Friday 
or from other ticket sellers. The 
71 rice will be 35c 

Proceeds will go either to the Cam- 
pus Community Chest, or to a War 
B'>nd Fund which will be used to es- 
tablish a fund in later years, depend- 
ing upon action of the Senate. 



I Serenade in Blue 
1 That's Sabotage 

Glenn Miller 27935 J 

The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 

rnlllllllUHIItlllllllltllHMMIIIHMMIIIMIIIIIIIMHM Ill I lit 1 1* 




A. J. Hastings 



Newsdealer & Stationer 



«8^xS>«»<§kS>3><S><^><$»<8^^ 



EDDIE m. Sim 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 







SARRIS' RESTAURANT 



Saturday afternoon after the football game is the right time to visit the College 
Candy Kitchen. Here you will find the most excellent in food at reasonable 

prices. 

All our pies and pastries are baked in our own modern ovens. 
We will give you the best service possible under these trying conditions. 



International Students 
Day On November 17 



International Students Day will be 
observed on November 17 in colleges 
and universities throughout the world, 
it was announced today by Trude W. 
Pratt, General Secretary of Interna- 
tional Student Service. The purpose 
of the Day is to commemorate the 
closing of the Czech universities and 
the brutal murder of over 160 Czech 
Students by the Nazis in Prague on 
November 17, 1839, At the same 
time observance of International Stu- 
dents Day will manifest the determin- 
ation of the free students of the world 
jto fight through to victory. 

Plans for International Students 
K>ay are already far advanced, Mrs. 
ft>ratt said. The International Stu- 
■lents Assembly, which met in Wash- 
ington, D. C, from September 2 to 
unanimously adopted a resolution 
ailing on its 53 national affiliates to 
Ian for suitable observances. 
United States colleges are planning 
konvocations, chapel services and gen- 
eral meetings which will be addressed 
y educators, scholars-in-exile and 



ten men," those Americans fighting 
America's battle as fighting members 
of the Royal Air Force fighter, bomb- 
ing and coastal commands. He wit- 
nessed all the preparations being made 
for the "Second Front" which he fore- 
cast in December 1941 could not be 
made a reality until the spring of 
1948. 

.Major Ditton travelled all over the 
British dominion and in the Irish Free 
State. He talked with hundreds in 
every walk of life, in the cities and 
in the rural areas. He has witnessed a 



transformation of the industrial life of 
Britain into decentralized, less vulner- 
able production. In his two trips he 
has seen the British prepare grimly 
but confidently to make their islands 
invasion-proof against any possible at- 
tempt by ".Jerry" to cross the channel. 
A native-born American, Major Dit- 
ton ran away from Virginia Military 
Institute in I'.H 1 to volunteer in the 
Canadian Forces. Then followed a 
series of quick promotions for COSpic- 
uous braverj on the Held of battle, and 
later as ■ member of the pioneer Brit- 
ish air force. After the war as a Brit- 
isb soldier he went to China, to India, 
to Africa, and as ■ secret service 

mission he visited Rui 

He was decorated eight times in- 
cluding the tarard of the Disting- 
uished Service Order, the Military 
Cross, and others. He was on General 
Ilig's staff, on the same staff with 
General Gort, ■ fellow officer <>f Gen- 
eral Aochinleck, General Freyburgand 
others, in high-ranking positions in 
the British Anny. 

In 1940 he carried OUt Ids first as- 
signment a> ■ "flying reporter" when 

he brought back tia : ; si c omplete 

report on the new Atlantic naval and 

air bases obtained from (ireal Britain. 



Faculty Accepts 
Coeds Challenge 



My Dear Miss Maguire: 

In your column of last week certain 
undisciplined coeds still suffering from 
ftophomork illusions and probably 
from inferiority complexes so lost 
their heads as to challenge the faculty 
in the field of athletic prowess. Doubt- 
less they have suffered so many de- 
feats in the classroom they are trying 
to find some way of compensating 
their deflated egos. Presumably they 
feel that we are such old dogs that 
here is one area where their youth 
and brawn can conquer our uge and 
brains. 

Well, if you coeds insist ami if, now 
that we have accepted the challenge, 
you still have any with courage 
enough to meet us, we (pardon our 
yawn.) are willing to chastize them 
again. We cannot exactly say it is 
a pleasure, for defeating students be- 
comes tedious after a while but per- 
haps it is still necessary. We make 
only one provision, namely, that the 
proceeds from such a public demon- 
stration of our prowes be given to 
ome worthy cause and we suggest the 

Campus Community chest. After all, 
your coeds should feel that someone 
benefits from their humiliation. We 
assume the WSGA will provide the 

ambulances for the girls (I'.S. It 
might be well if they had one or two 
for us). 

What hoi Ho what ! and whal not! 
We accept the challenge and await 
your conditions. 

For the Pedagogues: 

.James Schoonmaker 
Ruth Stevenson 
Vernon Helming 
W. B. Kaston 

W. H. Rosa 



Mark Rand, Northampton High Instructor, 
Is Appointed Coach Of Debating Society 



Mark Rand, popular teacher at the 
Northampton High School, has been 
selected to replace Prof. Walter E. 
Prince as coach of the debating society- 
it was announced here recently. 

Prof. Prince has resigned his po- 
sition as coach with the debating 
team because of the pressure of his 
classroom work. Hand has had a very 
sue < •ssfull career as coach of deba- 
ting at Northampton High School. 
Two of his teams in the past 14 years 
have been state champions, and one 
team has been New England champ- 
ion. Two of his teams have also part- 
icipated in the National High School 
Debating Contest. » 

Rand has also sent speakers to the 
national high school oratorical con- 
test. He is chairman of the National 
Forensic League and a member of 
the New England Speech Association. 
He is the founder of both the Conn- 
ecticut Valley Debating League and 



as extensive a travel program as in 

the past. The schedule for the year 



Rally To Precede 
Campus Varieties 



Although State as yet is still un- 
certain about being able to procure 
the traditional rain storm, Amherst 
weekend, the foremost social event of 
the fall term will definitely be held on 
Friday and Saturday of this week. 
"Imports" from the nearby colleges 
and cities, as well as coeds, will be the 

guests of Statesmen at Saturday's an- 
nual gridiron contest between State 
and Amherst, at the rally and Campus 
Varieties on Friday before the game, 
and at the fraternity bouse dances OB 
Saturday following the game. 

For those desiring as long and as 
busy a weekend as possible, atten- 
dance at the Amherst -State SOCCer 
game here on Friday afternoon is 
first on the list of weekend activities. 
Captain Ed I'odolak and his team- 
mates promise plenty of action and 
will give their best to add another 
victory to their record. 

On Friday evening the weekend will 
k r ct underway formally with the Am 
berst Rally, spo ns ored by Adclphia, 
held near Stockbridge Hall. The music 
of our new, bigger and better band, 
peeches, college songs and cheers, 
the presentation of the football team 
members, will all contribute in making 
this rally the noisiest, best spirited, 
mo t enthusiastic one of the season. 

Following the rally, Campus V'ai i 
etics, the annual mammoth all cam 
pus star variety show will be held in 
Bowker, under the direction of Murray 
Casper and John Hicks, comedy pro 
ducers of vast fame and great repute. 
Featured in this campus celebrity re 
view sre Ken Collard, Marge Stanton 
and Doris Abramson, who are among 
those providing rhythm and music 
put of the program; and Gordie 
Smith, John Foley and their comical 
colleagues, who will entertain tin- 
audience with comedy of every type 

and description. Songs written by Ellis 
Tallen and Vic I.eonowicz, students, 
will be another feature of this super 
ety production. 
Ofl Saturday afternoon the game it- 
self State vs. Amherst, the nucleus 
CoiiiiihuJ mi Psge 6 



tudents. A two minute period of " f the Q uabo * S P eech League ' 
Hence at 11:00 A.M. will honor those Due to restictions on travel, the de- 
Continued on Page 6 1 bating society will probably not have 




has not yet been made out but it is 

expected to be as broad as in the past. 

Continued M Page 5 



The biggest football rally of the 
year will be held tomorrow evening in 
front of Stockbridge Hall at 7:80. By 
Special arrangement with the pro- 
ducers of Campus Varieties, the show 
will not begin in Bowker Auditorium 
until after the rally is over. In fact 
the doors to the auditorium will not 
be opened until after the rally ends. 

This rally, which is held annually 
before the Amherst game, usually 
boasted of a bonfire which this year 
because of the difficulty in securing 
fire protection will not be held. 

Prof. Rollin H. Barrett, one of the 
most enthusiastic supporters of the 
football team, and the man perched 
atop the press box with his camera 
at each game will be one of the spea- 
kers and will probably describe the 
appearance of the team through a 
peep sight. 

Other speakers will be George V.. 
Emery, director of the executive sec- 
retary of the Massachusetts State 
College Alumni Association, and Prof. 
Ouy V. Glatfelter of the State College 
Placement Service, 

Henry Omer Miller, the manager 

of the football team who made such a 

Continued on Page 6 



Roister Doisters Will 
Present One Act Play 

The Roister Doisters will present 
a student-directed one-act play con- 
test on December 11. All students are 

eligible to qualify, and those who do 
qualify and fulfill their assignments 
will thereby become members of the 
Roister Doister Society. 

The seven back-stage positions for 
the spring Roister Doister play will 
be filled from the group holding the 
same positions in the one-act play 
contest. These seven positions are: 
scenic manager, property manager, 
electrician, costumer, make-up art it, 
business manager, and publicity a- 
gent. 

Those interested in acting on the 
stage or behind the scenes must reg- 
ister today, October 29. To do so. 
they must fill out the application 
blanks given out at Convocation and 
present them in person to the Roister 
Doister representative who will be in 
the lounge of the Memorial Hall to- 
day from 1:00-5:00 p.m. and 7:00- 
10:00 p.m. Extra blanks will be held 
there. 



THE MASSAC III SKITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1942 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 29. 1942 



(The itaQtluioctts (f olkafon 

Hi.- official und*r«r»du«U new«p*P* of Um 

Mjis>; 1 cliusi tls Stall' Coll*K«. 

i-ui.ii' i«.'.i w«r» Tkuntey ■Mrsta* tfortag th,- Ksfemia 

ir. . 

nni.-.-: K i «. Memorial Hall I 1 ''""- U*M 

EDITORIAL IIOAKO 
s'i'AM.KV B. POLCHLOPEK, Editor in ChW 
DOROTHY DUNKLEE, Aio c toU Editor 
DAVID <■ BU8H, MorwgiBg Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE. BporU Editor 

GLORU T. MAYNAltn. s..r.'i.ir.v; HENRY V. 
MARTIN. N.v. Editor; GEORGE CHORENSKY. Km 
Editor; JOSEPH BORNETEIN, PhotoSTaskar. 

Cohuwi.U: GEORGE BENOIT. JOHN HICKE. BOB- 
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Reporter., HELEN GLACOV8KY. MAHY MA N. 
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COURSE CREDITS 

One of the mysteries which will prob- 
ablv never be explained to college stu- 
dents is what makes one course worth 
more than another in terms of gradua- 
tion credits. 

There are certain laboratory courses 
Which require thai considerable time 
er and above the scheduled number 
f hours be spent on them. Yet these 
curses are described in the college cat- 
alogue something like, "two class hours 
one three hour laboratory period, or 
•two 2 hour laboratory periods," or "one 
class hour, two 2 hour laboratory peri- 
oda." And they are usually worth two 
or three credits. 

Now along comes a new course, 
taught once a week for a period of about 
two and a half hours. This is strictly 
a lecture and reading course. Fortunate- 
ly it is taught by a man who knows his 
business. But it does not compare m 
difficulty or time consumed with any 
of the courses described above. 

It is recognized that the present sys- 
tem of evaluating the worth of a course 
is very poor and that some of the most 
difficult courses are worth as little as 
some of our most outrageus "guts." 
I would be very difficult to reassign 
values to our present courses. If this 
were done some of our departmental 
m ijors might disappear. 

However, it might be a good idea for 
,-. proper authorities to keep this sort 
of thing from becoming too prevalent in 
the future. 



We have now reached that time of 
year which, fittingly enough, is known 
as Amherst Weekend. It has been so 
designated in the past, because it has 
be n the one weekend in the year when 
Amherst has been so assured of a grid- 
iron victory that it has been possible for 
them to claim it as their weekend 
months ahead. If State were to rise up, 
east off the chains of oppression, and 
trample Lord Jeff in the dust, a deli- 
cate question of etiquette might arise 
as to whether the name should be 
changed, for that year at least, to 
Massachusetts State Weekend. It would 
please us greatly to have our gridiron 
warriors make a test case of it this 
year, and they're just the boys who 
could do it. 

Among the many traditions of Am- 
herst College is their well known song, 
the chorus of which goes something 
like this: 

'Oh, Amherst, brave Amherst, was 
a name known to fame in days of 
yore; 
'And his sons are uproarious, as we 
pick them up off of the bar-room 
floor.' 
Tomorrow night, for the first time 
in history; the Peanut Gallery will step 
off its usual post in this paper, and 
mount the stage of Bowker Auditorium 
in the form of Campus Varieties. The 
beautiful metaphors and similes, seen 
here so often, will become songs in the 
voices of golden-voiced singers: the al- 
literation and onomatopoeia (Websters 
New Big Fat Dictionary page 1703) will 
become the subtle rythm of hot swing; 
and the hilarious humor will become 
even more hilarious when it is brought 
right into your laps. If you are one of 
the two or three who don't like the col- 
umn you won't notice any similarity 
so come anyhow. Don Campbell is going 
to give an exhibition on how to use the 
stiff -arm on a clarinet, and Tom Kelly 
has promised to do a tight rope act. The 
rope won't be the only thing that is 
tight. 

On Monday night Chris Gianarakos 
will make his debut in the professional 
boxing ring in Holyoke, fighting a four 
round preliminary under the name of 
Jackson. We sincerely hope that next 
Tuesday we do not find Chris under the 
name of Jackson, which in turn is chip- 
ped out of a marble stone. Art Koulias, 
Chris's manager, tells us that he has 
tutored his pupils for days in psychology 
and Art believes that this will equip 
the murderous Greek for any eventu- 
ality. We, ourselves, would prefer a 
pair of brass nuckles, a baseball bat, 
and a fast automobile just in case we 
didn't feel like fighting anyhow. 



A lew weeks ago we promised our 
noble public, which has risen to twelve 
in number, a column on the alto sax. 
Well, that's a big order, and we hope 
we haven't bitten off more than we can 
chew. In order not to be impolite by talk- 
ing wi.h a mouth full, we'll talk only 
abo~t ihose men who impress us most 
Benny Carter is a man who is jazz 
in himself. Equally good on trumpet, 
B nny hits the advantage of years of 
perience. He is one of the few bena- 
fide international masters of his instru- 
ment. The outstanding feature of Car- 
ter's playing is the discipline which he 
impresses on his ideas. We would call 
Benny Carter the most organied alto 
axist. 

The dope on Pete Brown is quite dif- 
ferent. Pete is highly imaginative and 
impulsive. He is nervous to the point of 
violence. In a word, Pete is jump. We 
would call Pete Brown the most excit- 
ing alto saxist. 

Johnnie Hodges isn't jazz or Duke 
Ellington or anything else, but just 
Johnnie Hodges. He's enthusiastic and 
optimistic. He's bubbling over and he's 
bouncing all the way home. We would 
■all Johnnie Hodges the most distinc- 
tive alto saxist. 

Russell Procope is new and clean and 
fresh. He is what John Kirbey needs 
and has. Russell is often written and 
bett r unwritten. He holds back often 
because he's making sure he's good. 
That is not to say that Procope is un- 
certain, because when he's ready, man, 
he's ready! 

Our mouth is still full of Tab Smith, 
l.cs Robinson, Hymie Shertzer, but 
we're going to stop here because we 
want to remind you that Campus Vari- 
eties is rolling around tomorrow. And 
we also want to remind you that four 
of the more hep boys on campus are 
going to knock every last one of you 
out with the finest jazz yet produced 
by members of the college. If you 
think we're kidding, get over to the 
Varieties tomorrow night. 



Quotable Quotes 

(By Associated Collegiate Press) 



"To be at home in all lands and all 
age8; to count Nature a familiar ac- 
quaintance, and Art an intimate friend; 
to gain a standard for the appreciation 
o other men's work and the criticism 
,. your own; to carry the keys of the 
world's library in your pocket, and feel 
it- resources behind you in whatever 
you undertake; to make hosts of 
friends among th" men of your own age 
, an to be leaders in all walks of 
life; to lose yourself in generous enthus- 
and cooperate with others for 
,., ends ; to learn manners from 
I . t who are gentlemen, and form 
racter under professors who are 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, October 29 

Cross Country — Springfield, there 
Sorority Teas 
Friday. October 30 
Soccer— Amherst, here, 3:00 
Campus Varieties, 8:00 p.m. 
Saturday. October 31 

Football— Amherst, there 
Vic Parties 

Phi Sigma Kappa, S. A. E., Tau 
Epsilon Phi. A T. G., Lambda Chi 
Alpha, K K . Q. T. V., Alpha Gam- 
ma Rlio. Theta Chi. 
Tti'sdav. Nov mK 3 

Cross Country — Connecticut, there 
Wednesday, November 1 
Newman Club 
Swimming club 
Pre-Med Club 
Dance Club 



"Scholarship, alone, in times like 
these, is not enough. There must be 
scholarship, yes ; and it must be utilized 
in every way possible to further the 
cause for which we are fighting. But 
something more is necessary — a collec- 
tive something hard to define, yet easy 
to understand: loyalty, courage, perse- 
verance, sacrifice, devotion, faith and 
singleness of purpose — in war or peace 
these human qualities are an ever pres- 
ent requisite of national greatness. But 
in time of war they acquire a new and 
deeper significance, for through them 
a nation's war effort can be focused. 
Scholarship today, without these values 
to motivate it, is certain to be inade- 
quate; scholarship, driven by the power 
these values generate, will help us as 
a nation to attain the victory we must 
win." President W. C. Coffey of the 
University of Minnesota calls attention 
to the new role of scholarship in war- 
t»me. 



For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 

WHO SHOULD GO TO COLLEGE? 

1. Anyone who has graduated from 
a secondary school and thinks, or whose 
parents think, it is "the thing to do"? 

2. Anyone who can pass the en- 
trance exams or aptitude tests? 

3. Any boy who wants to "succeed" 

in life? 

4. Any girl who wants to marry 

"well'? 

5. Those who think worthwhile the 
prestige a college degree is supposed 

to carry? 

6. Good athletes and good "mixers" 
(cocktail and otherwise)? 

7. Should "endless sacrifices be made 
that good tradesmen may be unfitted 
for their naturel occupation? 

8. Anyone who wants a good time 
and a little training in the manners and 
speech of polite society? 

9. One who loves learning or wants 
training for a professional career since 
the latter may be stimulated to go on 
and get an education after leaving coll- 
ege? 

10. The top 10 per cent? 

11. Those who want to underlay 
a specialized vocation and practical 
training with a broad background of 
culture? 

12. Those with scholarly Interests 
and the necessary abilities? 

DO YOU THINK 

1. What images habitually traverse 
your mind? 

2. Would you be comfortable if- 
everyone could "read your thoughts"? 

3. Do we all reveal in our speech, 
our lives and our outlook the kind of 
thoughts we habitually entertain? 

4. Thinking is an art or a science — 
both or neither? 

5. Any qualities are more impor- 
tant to the thinker than imagination 
and independence.? 

6. The art of thinking is an art of 
being one's self? 

7. Concentration is the elimination 
of the nonharmonious and extraneous? 

8. You should read good books — or 
only the best? 

9. That the history of the past has 
any interest except as it illuminates the 
present? 

10. That reading words, sentences 
or paragraphs is more conducive to 
thought? 

11. That the two most important 
criteria of intelligent reading are (1) 
comprehension, (2) criticism? 

12. That you have very often and 
for very long found that happy medium 
between posing and diffidence in which 
you were your own modest, confident 
self? 



M DemocraC3 . We think, is the best pos- 
sible soil in which to cultivate human 
freedom, but that is not necessarily so. 
All that we can do. all that w r e should 
attempt, in the fateful years which will 
t'o'l >w the conclusion of the war, is to 

help create an ear of tranquility; to 



foster a wholesome economic order; to 
elevate living standards and reduce 
want and privation; to promote the 
spread of education and understanding; 
to rebuild, with all of the wisdom we 
can command, a fabric of international 
law, and to compel its observance, by 
force if necessary. Given this, the peo- 
ples of the world must first develop and 
then maintain by their own efforts the 
freedoms they would enjoy." Secretary 
of the Navy Frank Knox cautions 
a rainst the desire to force the Ameri- 
can way on other nations. 

"In order to live under a dictator you 
must be a conformist, and a conformist 
cannot be a progressive scientist." Wald- 
mar Kaempffert. science editor of the 

ew York Times. 



San Diego State College publishes a reirular 
Service Men's News Letter. 



Stockbridge Rallies In Last Minutes 
To Win Over Mt. Hermon, 10-0 



By IIOLLIE TAYLOR 

The Stockbridge Aggies rallied late 
in the final chapter last Saturday 
making a touchdown and a field goal, 
to down a powerful Mt. Hermon 
eleven 10-0, with just four minutes 
of play left. 

Stockbridge scored when Joe Bak 
intercepted a Hermon aerial on the 
fifty yard stripe. On the next play, 
he tossed a long pass to Sil Adamo, 
who grabbed the ball from the arms 
of several Mt. Hermon defenders and 
twisted his way to the one. "Red" 
Stevens bull-dozed his way over for 
six points. Paul Marsoubian's educa- 
ted toe raised the score to 7-0. In the 
closing minutes of the contest, Saari 
recovered a fumble for Stix-kbridge 
on the opponent's 35 yard line. Adamo 
tarried to the ten, where Marsoubian 
entered the game, this time to split 
the uprights with a field goal. Stock- 
bridge was ahead 10-0. 

Mt. Hermon threatened constantly 
with their tricky offensive ami fast- 
charging line. Once they drove to the 
one yard line only to lose the ball on 
a fumble. Equally affective, however, 
was the Aggies' front line wall. They 
did a good job of dropping the Her- 
mon ball carriers before they had a 
chance to reel off long gains. 

Characteristic of the fight in the 
Stockbridge lads was Captain "Red" 
Stevens, who, although knocked un- 
concious three times, played all but 
a few minutes of the game. 

Sil Adamo played his last game. 
He is leaving school, but hopes to 
return next year, if dairy industry de- 
ferments are being granted then, as 
seems most likely. Basic needs of 
this industry are just beginning to 
be recognized. In the short time he 
ihas been here he has proved himself 
[an outstanding player. 

STOCKIlRIDtUE Mt. Hermon 

!*•. I'. -IIjuii I ri-. M< I.amire 

It. SchinilKr rt. Williams 

lit. Younu rK, Wihbi-y 

c. Danrkort c, Smith 

rif. Philbrook Ig. Willet* 

rt. Crump It. Ho. izt-r 

re, HarUmik le, I^eviB 

i|b, Mr. mi. in qh. Ki-iser 

lh. Hak rh. Schadler 

rh. Adamo lh. Royar 

fb, Steven* fb, Jones 
Touchdown. Stevens : Point after touchdown, 

Marsoubian ; fiel.I jroal, Marsoubian. Kef.r.-e. 

Toomey. Umpire, Hayes. Linesman, Taylor. 
Time, 12-minute periods. 



lopsided. This is silver country, more 
silver dollars than there are dollar 
bills. 

"It will be quite some time before 
I see New England again, as things 
look now — but there is nothing else 
to be done about it except to get this 
d--- mess over with as soon as pos- 
sible." 



Campus Camera 



A.C.P 



Donald N. Reinhold, hotel steward 
ing major, 81944* has withdrawn 
from school to enlist in the U.S. 
Coast Cuard. He expects in be assign- 
ned immediately to the cook's statf 
at the U. S. Coast Guard Academy, 
Ww London, Connecticut, where they 
are opening a finely equipped new 
mess hall for the greatly expanded 
enrolment. He is the second member 
of the cross country to leave school. 
Captain Bundy joining the Navy post- 
al service last week. 



Lt. Emory E. Grayson 
Describes Naval Station 









From Lieutenant Emory E. Cray- 
son, former placement director, now 
of l.S. Naval Training Station, Far- 
ragut, Idaho, in charge of the person- 
nel division, came this interesting 
news on October 18, lt>42. "Three 
months ago who would have thought 
I would be way out here. — The sta- 
tion sits in a valley entirely surround- 
ed by mountains and what views! 
In the East you would hardly believe 
it, but this is still the wild and wooley. 
We are out in the mining section 
where those towns one reads about in 
ficti 'ii and history are located; ten- 
I gallon hats, hi.'.'h boots, Indians, and 
I all. 

"The lake is beautiful, very large, 
|a:i-l the mountains rise right out of 
it. It is full of fish and you can fish 
the year round. Resident license only 
$2.00 for both hunting and fishing 
and we are allowed resident privilege. 
Non-resident license costs $50.00 just 
to hunt. 

"Land locked salmon and Dolly Var- 

den trout in the lake. Plenty of grouse, 

pheasant, and Hungarian partridge, 

nd for big game, deer, elk, moun- 

ain goat and bear. Am having my 

uns shipped out. Season November 

to 30. 

"Camp is still under construction 
ith work going on day and night. 

You break a $20.00 bill and you 
et enough silver to make you walk 



Philip H. Therrien, dairy industry 
major, S'liMl, is attached to the Med 
ical Sanitation Unit of the Air Corps 
Technical School at Keesler Field, 
Mississippi, assigned to malaria and 
insect control work. All pest spots 
within a radius of ten miles of the 
field are under surveillance with civ- 
ilian crews doing the work. He will be 
later assigned to the hospital bac- 
teriology laboratory. 

He requests full information from 
the College particularly on control 
of cockroaches and bed bugs, strangely 
enough, and perhaps needfully in 
that warm climate. 



Phil Paton, animal husbandry, 
S'lt)41, is operating a large dairy 
farm at Chenango Forks, New York. 
He married Marion Rumgay of the 
same class. 



Robert S. Clapp, animal husbandry, 
S'l!*41, has been test-cow milker at 
Forges Farm, Plymouth, Mass. since 
graduation. He is going as Assistant 
Herdsman, November 1, to H. P. 
Hood's Cherry Hill Farm in North 
Beverly, where they have a herd of 
200 purebred Holsteins and Guern- 
seys. Bob writes he is a proud dad 
with a new baby daughter. 



Albert Simoni, S'1938 is a Boat- 
swain's Mate, 2nd class, in charge of 
a 40 foot patrol boat and crew of 
three men, operating out of the U. S. 
Coast Guard Base at South Portland, 
Maine. He is transferring to the Naval 
Aviation. 



With only six men on the squad, 
Stockbridge opened its cross country 
season Monday, losing to the Amherst 
junior varsity, 22-'.i.i. 

The team was weakened by the loss 
of Don Reinhold, freshman star, who 
has enlisted in the Coast Guard. 

Kramer, the only senior on the 
squad from last year, ran a good race 
to finish second, a few strides behind 
Balus of Amherst. In another close 
one, Roger Collins, with a git at spirit, 
edged Camaler of Amherst for seventh 
place by one tenth of a second. Both 
teams were hampered by the pouring 
rain and the soggy track. 

Next Wednesday, Mount Hermon 
comes here to run against Stockbridge. 
The meet, starting at .'5:.'50 p.m. in 
front of the Physical Education build- 
ing, will finish on the track in back 




!>> 



REV. CHAS. 

mm* 

GKADUAU D r r-YM 
COtuFGf IN 
1837 AND WAS 
ELECTED PRES 
IDBrrOT l-MOKY 

MlUNkMUllU 
nil SAMFYEAR! 



3 

lugRffis from ofd HARVARD! 




iGrfTfcNiNG SfkUCK A 
SPIRE Oh THE DUKE. U. 
CHAPEL TWICE Win UN 
THREE CAYS/ 



W 

Crimson m 

SCHOOL COLOK, 
OKIUNlrXTED FROM 

the. large ban- 
danna handkcrcheif.' 

Faculty "snooping* 

CAUftD "ttfr GREAT 

Kl Ml I ION OF I&2V. 

WHICH H5UIYED IN OVER 

MAI' i* 1HF iTNrORCLAyJ' 

BUN.-. EM-ILED A MW 

m tKi.' mm- ootmm *n mi 




ROOM AMD bOAM) 
HAT INCREASED 
30 FOLD ANL> 
TUITION 19 
10 TlrAES 
HIGHER THAN 
WHEN 
] HARVARD 
* WAS YOUNG/ 




War Information Is Exhibited In 
Goodell Library On Many Subjects 



War Makes Effect 
On College Store 



The fact that prices have gone up 

in the outside world is reflected in 
the College Store. This fact was of- 
Aciallj announced recently by Mr. 

DoaaM Haw ley, manager of the stoiv. 

Food sold at the lunch countn, 
randy .and cigarettes are subject to 
;i list' in price, but SUCh articles as 
soap have a definite ceiling. There- 
lore, they cannot be sold for more 
than their price last March, 

The book problem is a major one 
at the College Store. As only 2<»' , 

of the books ordered can be returned, 

books are ordered carefully, and al- 
lowances are made for sivond-hand 
books already OB campus. Since the 
store is operated on a non-profit ba- 
sis the price of a book is complicated. 
It is a result of the listed price of 
the book, minus the publishers dis- 
count S/hich in a large majority of 
ease about 2I>', plus the cost 

of the book's transportation, plus 5c 
to help cover the overhead at the 
College Store. 

The amount of business in one year 
i l about tht same as that for any 
Other year. The College Store, owned 
by the Trustees of Massachusetts 
State College, is patronized almost 
exclusively by State students. 



By JOHN CHASE 
Sometime when you're waiting for 
the girl friend to come and help you 
study, go over and take a look at the 
library's collection of war Information. 
On the tables at the left and at the 
right of the door as y.ui enter Goodel] 
Library, you'll find all kinds of ma- 
terial concerning the war. There are 
pamphlets that tell what sort of fel- 
lows our allies are, how they live and 
and where. 

Here and there are small newspa- 
pers each of which is devoted to news 
from or about BOOM Nazi occupied 
country such as < Czechoslovakia, Bel- 
gium, Poland, or Norway. Read some 
of these and learn about the sufferings 
and yet undaunted spirit of the people 
who have felt the impact of the 
enemies' fist. 

If Mr. Adams' lively talk at convo- 
cation awakened your interest in Aus- 
tralia, you will find several beautifully 
illustrated booklets jammed from cov- 
er tt> COVer with fascinating literature 
concerning the great continent. Pic- 
tures of her war effort ami her fa- 
mous Aussies in action are numerous. 

Perhaps you're kicking because you 
haven't any i:as t> bring your home- 
town lassie up for Amherst Week- 

of the home grandstand on Alumni 
Field. 

As they finished: First, Balus (A) 
17:12; second, Kramer (S) 17:l. r >; 
third. Snider (A) 1 7 : : i i> ; fourth, 
D-Ogge(A) I7:85j fifth, Kulise (8) 
17:51; sixth, Neil (A) 18:06; seventh, 
Collins (S) 18:33; eighth, Camaler 
(A) 18:J ::.l; ninth, Ragden (A) 80:09; 
tenth, Murray (S) 20.-09.6; eleventh, 
Hedges (A) 20:26; twelfth, Varney 
(8) 20:2'.); and thirteenth, Nixon (8) 
21:22. 

Ray I'oak 



end Over on the table at the right is 
a booklet explaining why you were 

rationed on your petrol. Maybe at 
this time it would be a good idea to 
read the publication, "Psychology — 

The Third Dimension of War." 

You can stay here for hours and 
read about labor m wartime, educa- 
tion and national defense, blackouts, 
and fiiian ing the war, but be sure and 
pend some time studying the ex- 
ceptional war maps posted on the wall 
that run- parallel to the first tier of 
hooks in the main hall of the librar 
One of them is a weekly news map 
featured with pictures of current 
events. 

And so it's a good wager that wdien 
the favorite blond shows up, you'll be 

having her poring over the one hun- 
dred and one pamphlets. 



Conference Of Land Grant 
Colleges Attended By Dean 



Dean William L Machmer, Miss 
Edna Skinner. I'red .1. Sievers, direct- 
or of the experiment station, Willard 
A. Mu n S Ot l, director of the exten-ioii 
1 ivice, and Mrs. Annette T. Heir, of 
the extension service, are in Chicago, 
this week attending the three day an- 
nual meeting of the Land Grant Col- 
lege Association. 

The chief topic of discussion at this 
meeting will be the problems of <<»l 
unctioning under war condi- 
• 

Claude Wiclcward, sn retary of agri 
culture, will be the principal speaker 
at thi conference which is attended 
tent , deans, ami adminiatra- 

li »n official:; of ivvry lantl grant col- 



ege in the United States. 

BIG AMHERST RALLY 

Tomorrow evening in front of Stockbridge Hall. Campus Varieties will not begin 

until after the rally 

Doors to Stockbridge will not open until the Rally ends. 

Band Starts Down Fraternity Row at 7:30 From QTV 



Home Ec Majors Plan 
Busy Program For '43 



A year's program of five major 

meetings has been slated for the home 
economics club according to the pub- 
licity DUMager, Barbara O'Brien '44. 
The first in the series will be a 
candlelight initiation scrvire, Novem- 
ber Id at the 1 II Club House. Janet 
Milner ami Marjorie Cole will give the 
Danforth scholarship reports, and 
Harriet Kelso and Mary Holton, con- 
ference reports. 

On December B fame night, the 

club will met t in P.itteiliebl House for 

the pre s entation of its Christmas 

gift. The committee in charge con- 
sists of Janet Milner 'l.'{, Lucile Law- 
rence '44, Norma Sanford '45, and 
June Clark '46. 

The February !Uh meeting willagain 
be in the 411 Club House sponsored by 
a committee Of Agnes Ooldberg '43, 
Barbara Bemii 'ii, Virginia Mears 
'I"), and Mary \ 'achori '46, Movies 
will be the highlights of this program. 
Faculty and honors night. March Ifith, 

bet n planned for Abbey center 

with a fire vide discussion on the part 

i o be played by the home economics 

in wartime. Dorothy Dunklee '48, 
Rul Event '!■•. II iry Milner '45 and 
i'ii cilia Packard '48 are in charge. 

The la- ! meeting of the season will 
be the annual spring supper with its 
election of officers at the Mount 
Pleasant Inn. 



The following first aid course** are 
being offered for thi coeds: Stand- 
ard I ■ Aid Tuesday evenings 
7:00-9:00, Advanced First Aid— 
- reninga 7:00-9:00, Home 
Nursing Count Wednesday eve- 
nings 7:00-9:00, The latter la being 
e in the infirmary 
; olation building. Sign up for any or 
all at the Drill Hall before Tuesday, 
Octt ber 21. The enrollment is limited. 

UN EN 

(iuost and Finger-tip 

TOW K l.S 

GIFTS AND CARDS 

for 

Men in Service 



ffliBH (tutlrr'H (Sift £lniu 



iRROW SHIRTS $2.25 and $2.50 

'ERWOVEN SOX 45c to $1.50 

'LAID SHIRTS $1-50 to $6.50 



Iowa State College short courses drew a 
term. 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1942 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29. 1942 



Prints Of Humanitarian Kollwitz 
Are On Display In Memorial Hall 



Delegates Attend 
Press Convention 



Rabbi Lazaran Talk 
Intrigues Audience 



On display in Memorial Hall this 
week is an exhibit of lithographs, 
woodcuts, and etchings by the famous 
contemporary German artist, Kathe 
Kollwitz. 

In striking contrast to the usual Last Sunday evening at Old Chapel 
these scenes of grim, stark poverty, 1 auditor! urn, Rabbi Luaron ^JBulti- 
death, and wretchedness powerfully 



revealing the suffering of the poor 
A great humanitarian, Mrs. Kollwitz 
has dedicated her life to an effort to 
improve the conditions of the working 
class, using art as her means of ex- 
pression 



more delivered a dramatic lecture per- 
taining to the reaction of the English 
during the "blitz" period of 1939 and 
1940. Explaining that he was one of 
a commission of three, a priest, a 
minister, and a rabbi, delegated to 
travel to Britain for the purpose of 



' , , . „„-„ fi .,_ studying conditions, Rabbi Lazaron in- 
Born in Germany about seventy-five ■*""?*"« ' ,. ' ... . . ,. ftlnrflll 



years ago, Mrs. Kollwitz inherited 
some of her reform ideas from her 
father who was a teacher and a radi- 
cal. Her bent towards the poor was 
further intensified by her marriage to 
Dr. Kollwitz who devoted his entire 
profession to the care of the poor. 
During the first World War two of 
her sons entered the service, one of 
whom was killed. At this time, Mrs. 
Kollwitz, having had previous training 
in art, began to make drawings ex- 
pressing the wretchedness and depri- 
vation of the poor— the tragi* suffer- 
ing caused by the war. 

Since her work was not popular 
with the rulers of Germany she was 
hanished, but returned again after 
the War. In the meantime her pic- 
tures had won favorable comment 
from critics abroad, particularly in 
France and England, and had been I 
widely circulated. The reform ele- 
ments in Germany then supported her, 
and she won great recognition in her 
own country. When Hitler came into 
power she was banished again — to 
Switzerland where she now lives. 
Mrs. Kollwitz's work is intensely re- 



trigued the audience with his colorful 
anecdotes. And anyone of the large 
gathering can testify as to the emo- 
tional grip with which the Rabbi held 
them with his powers of oratory. 

He mentioned interviews which the 
commission had with Prime Minister 
Winston Churchill and Lord Bevin. 
During his talk, Lazaron quoted from 
David Morton's "Letter to Youth," and 
it was interesting to note that Mr. 
Morton was himself present at the 
lector*. Rabbi Lazaron definitely stat- 
ed that he was primarily concerned 
with conveying the color of the emo- 
tional reaction of the Knglish. Indeed, 
it was a solemn and thinking group 
which left the Chapel auditorium that 
night. 



ML Holyoke President 
Discusses Speed Up 



one of the finest is her Self-Portrait, 
1927, which is said to be a very good 
likeness of her. This portrait well re- 
veals her powerful strength and de- 
termination. Other human moving pic- 
tures are "Suicide," "The End," and 
"Oppressed." all expressing wretched- 
ness and stark tragedy, which combine 
to form a depressing, yet fascinating 
exhibit. 

For the past twenty years, Mrs. 
Kollwitz's work has circulated in Am- 
erica. The present collection was se- 
lected by Howard Devree of the New 
York Times and was circulated by 
the American Federation of Arts. 



Sigma Xi Sponsors 
Scientific Talks 



While the question of acceleration 
ceased to be an open issue for the 
men's colleges soon after Pearl Har- 

Mrs. KOIIWllZ S WOTR is imeiiocij i«=- » i 

al"t£ Of her works on exhibit here, bor, it is st.ll debatable for women s 

'education, in opinion of Roswell G. 
Ham, president of Mount Holyoke 
College. 

An immediate and obvious comment, 
he feels, would be that since women 
of college age are not concerned with 
the draft, there should be no necessity 
for them to advance the year of their 
graduation. 

"But," he continues, "that answer 
takes for granted certain premises 
which may not be altogether sound: 
First, that this is a man's war; and, 
second, that college women should 
continue in the leisurely process of 
liberal education, against the day when 
the world will need their philosophy 
and art. 

"Such a view would assume that 
the men's way of acceleration is only 
concerned with the attainment of skills 
and sciences to win the war, and that 
for the duration they are dedicated 
to an illiberal and unbalanced scheme 
of education. Of this danger both 
the men's and women's colleges are 
well aware, but the latter are equally 
aware by this time that total war 
takes no account of sexes. 

"The second argument, that women 
constitute a reserve against the future 
is more tenable. 

"We are posed with two problems: 
One, whether the program of acceler- 
ation is worth while for the women's 
colleges during the period of the war, 
and another, whether it may not be a 
permanent and justifiable outgrowth 
of the present emergency. For the 
first I have very little to add to the 
argument. 

"Leaving aside the argument that 
acceleration carries with it a whole 
train of headaches for the adminis- 
trator, we may examine for a moment 
the chances of its continuance after 



This year's delegates to the annual 
convention of the Associated Collegi- 
ate Press, David Bush '44 managing 
editor of the Collegian, and Wendell 
Brown '415 business manager, will 
leave Tuesday, November 3rd for Chi- 
cago for a three day program opening 
on Thursday, November 5th at the 
Knickerbocker Hotel. 

This convention is an annual affair, 
bringing together the best men from 
various governmental agencies, busi- 
ness firms, newspapers, and colleges 
to get together for inside information 
on facts important to every college 
newspaper, magazine and yearbook. 
This year's gathering takes on new 
significance as it will probably be the 
last of its kind for the duration. New 
problems, coming to the fore under 
present wartime conditions, will be 
among the main topics of discussion. 

Officially the convention lists its 
purposes as; first, to learn what the 
government expects of school publi- 
cations in winning the war, and sec- 
ond, to learn the answers to many 
vital questions brought about by con- 
ditions facing college publications to- 
day. Unofficially it gives delegates a 
new slant on life and incidentally a 
worthwhile time. 

Doctor Gerhard Schacher of London, 
eminent central European staff cor- 
respondent, will be one of several in- 
ternationally known speakers present. 
The program as a whole includes 
speakers and discussions, designed to 
answer the problems of business man- 
agers, editors, and advisors in put- 
ting out an up-to-the-times campus 
bulletin. 



Announcements 

The busines board of the Freshman 

Handbook will meet Tuesday after- 
noon at 4 in Rev. Easton's office on 
the third floor of North College. The 
purpose of this meeting will be to 
reorganize and make plans for elec- 
tions of new members. 



Glick, at Stockbridge Hall of his in- 
tentions before October 81. There will 
be a fee of five dollars imposed for 
the taking of the exam this Fall in- 
stead of next spring. 






Thursday and Friday, October 29 

and 30, are the last two days for sen- 
ior pictures. Failure to keep your 
appointment may result in your pic- 
ture being left out of the Index. 



"Reconstruction From a Political 

and Military Point of View" will be 
the subject of Professor Mohler's talk 
to the Wesley Foundation this Sun- 
day evening at 7:30 p. m. at the 
home of Dr. Lindsay on 2G Mt. Pleas- 
ant. Dr. Mohler is a new member of 
the State faculty, formerly holding 

a professorship at Springfield College. 

This regular weekly meeting of the 

foundation will start with a buffet 

supper at (5:30 p. m. 

This general topic will be continued 

at the Wesley Foundation the follow- 
ing week when Rev. Francis Drake Honest Quest.ons 

speaks on "Reconstruction From 

Pacifist's Point of View." 



Theta Chi will have an Amherst 
Week-end Vic Dance this Saturday, 
October 31, at S:00 p.m. 



Dr. S. Ralph Harlow will speak at 
the vesper service in Memorial Hall 
this Sunday, Nov. 1, at 5:00 p.m. Dr. 
Harlow is the professor of religion 
and Bibb literature at Smith College. 
The subject he will speak on is "What 
and Where is God?" Dr. Harlow is 
the author of several books, the most 
popular being, "Honest Answers to 



Chi Omega annuonces the pledging 

of Ruth Johnston and Virginia Clark. 
A vie party was held Saturday at the 
house on Lincoln Avenue, with Kappa 
Kappa Gamma members also invited. 



A boy's raincoat was taken by mis- 
take from Drill Hall at the last In- 
formal. He has a girl's raincoat that 
he would like to exchange for his. 
His name is in the coat. The girl's 
coat is in the Alumni Office. The man's 
name is John Lambert (Lewis Hall). 



The Music Room located in room 2 
of Memorial Hall is open Monday 
through Thursday from 2:00 p.m. to 
6:00 p.m. for all students. You are 
cordially invited to visit this room 
and listen for recordings of your fav- 
orite music. The room is open Tues- 
day evenings and Friday afternoons 
for students in the music courses only. 



Aviation Expert Here 
For Next Convocation 



Dean Machmer announces that the 
right romp of Bowker Auditorium is 
reserved for the use of faculty mem- 
bers and guests during convocation 
on Thursdays. The students will oc- 
cupy every other part of the auditori- 
Anyone who is interested in taking urn, and members of the junior class 
the makeup medical aptitude tests, from Rothery to Zeigemeist will at- 
to be given some time in the near fu- tend convocation second semester be- 
ture, must inform either Dr. Wood- 'cause of crowded conditions this se- 
side, at the Zoology Building, or Dr. mester. 



«XS><^>^<»<Sx8xS 



SHOWS AT 2—6:30—8:15 p. m. 



Cy Caldwell, well known aviation 
news analyst for Station WOR will 
be the speaker at next week's convo- 
cation program it was announced 
here today. 

Caldwell served with the Royal Air 
Force in the last war and is at pre- 
sent asociate editor of "Aero Digest." 
He will speak on the relationship of 
aviation to the present war. 




Sigma Xi will meet in the Old 
Chapel Auditorium on November 3 at 
7:i50 p.m., it was announced here 
today. 

Topic for discusion will be "New 
Elements for the Development of 
Plants", Dr Eisenmenger; "Science 
and Poultry Diseases," Dr. Van 
Roekel; "(ienetics of High Fecundity 
in Fowl," Dr. Hays; "Studies on 
Embryo Induction in the Chick," Dr. 
Woodside. 

Officers of the society are: presi- 
dent, Leon A. Bradley; vice-president, 
Malcolm McKenzie; secretary, Ken- 
neth A. Bullis; and John G. Archbald, 
treasurer. 

The society is composed of those 
men who achieved distinction in the 
field of scientific research. Faculty 
members are invited to attend, re- 
gardless of whether or not they are 
members of the society. 

Students who are interested in any 
of the topics mentioned are also in- 
vited to attend. 

This program is the first in an 
annual series sponsored by the society 
and dealing with topics of current 
scientific interest. 



the war. The arguments against 
1 compressing a four-year college into 
three years have to do with the matur 
ity of college students and with the 
standards of their education. 

"As to the matter of maturity, 
there is certainly a point of diminish- 
ing returns, but it would hardly seem 
to be determined by a three as op- 
posed to a four-year course. If only 
it were a matter of a specified amount 
of knowledge to be accumulated, 
doubtless we could pack the four 
years into two. 

"These arguments concern both men 
and women. The men's colleges are 
committed for the duration; if this 
is to be a long war, the women in 
creasingly will have to bear their 
part and, unless all predictions are 
awry, they will not be contented to 
lag behind. 

"It will serve us well to have open 
minds. For this might also be haz- 
arded, that, when the American public 
discovers that there is nothing sac- 
rosanct about four years it will not 
easily revert to abandoned ways." 



THURS.-FRI.-SAT. 
Oct. 29-30-31 

THEY'RE BRINGING 
NEW GLORY TO... 
jS OLD GLORY! 

^ Make way for 

the Marines 
and Sonja and 
John— romancing 
to the swmg-and- 
sway rhythms of 
Sammy Kayel 

sonjnHeilie^ff 

jowi poyne w_ 




SI N.-MON— Nov. 1-2 
(ont. Sun. 2-10:30 p. m. 

In the dense doikness of the i 

animal -infested jungle . . the f 

primitive instincts of a man ' 

and a woman blossom into love! ^ 

DOROTHY 

LAMOUR 




be held tonight at Sage Hall at Smith 
College under the sponsorship of 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke, Amherst, and 
Massachusetts State. 
These meetings are under the direc- 
I'.lakeslee. William 



Colonial Hand-Dipped 

CANDLES 

Smokeless and Dripless 
All The New Colors 

at 



JACK OAKie 



OcracHX D» IRUCt HUMIHSTO 
Ptod«.d by WIIUAM UlAlON 




AND THESE ; AM) .Mou.. « 



tion of Dr. A. F 
Another program which should be j Alan Neilson professor of botany at 
of interest to faculty members is the Smith College. These meetings will 
first in the series of four meetings in he held fortnightly at the other three 
a four college genetics conference to colleges. 



%/&&&&&&&&&&&*. 




"OUR RUSSIAN ALLIES" 
BUGS RUNNY CARTOON 

Traveltalk — News 



Of> Km mm IIIHI nun. n 



I 'STATE vs. GLENN WILLETT 
SNIFFER SOLDIERS" 

Donald Duck — News 



MIKIIIIMIIMIItlt HUM 



MlMinnlii.il 



TUES. and WED.— NOV. 3 and 4 
GIGANTIC THRILL POGRAM! 



%e (jfy Heck 



CARY GRANT 
JOAN FONTAINK 



THE ONE AND ONLY" 



22 Main St 



"GUNGA DIN" " KING KONG " 

Schedule: Matinees at 2 p. m— Evenings at 7 p.m. — One Show 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



THE 

SPORTING I 

THING I 

by Bab Durkc 

. . •><&<$x&<&<$>''$x&4Mf +###€<»##«**€><• - 

Ah— the autumn! The good ol' au- 
tumn, with its falling leaves and 
crisp air the Ollly time of year a fel- 
low can walk down the street with a 
girl and a blanket and people think 
they're going to ;i football game. 

And speaking of football games. 
Mate is playing this Saturday, aren't 
they? Ah Amherst week-end! Good 
ol' Amherst Week-End, with its fall- 
ing leaves and falling rain and downed 
spirits and vice versa. Amherst Week- 
End— with its pretty ghouls (usually 
a bit damp about the edges) and the 
sultry-eyed imports with that "Don't 
y»u wish you knew?" look and sup- 
per date- and vie parties and — oh, 
ve> the reason for the whole blow- 
out the football game. 

And what about the game? Well, 
your guess is as good as ours. We 
won't bother going into details, for 

[every State fan is probably well ac- 
quainted with the ins and outs of 

I the Sabiina strategy. But the setup 
is roughly this: two teams with ap- 
proximately the same style of play, 
namely, a ground power attack, will 

I be Opposing each other. Amherst gOM 
into the fray undefeated and, as in 

1 most years, the favorite. State goes 
into battle with one win and the con- 

1 viction that they can and will beat 
the Jefftnen. Amherst will be relying 
on their belief that State is a two 

I man team— namely Campbell and Bor- 

Ideau and to match them they have 
Haaafl and Carey. State, of course, has 
psychological factor in its favor in 
that it will be out for blood — that 
nelps. So there you have it as far as 
re « are to take it. For details, read 
the story by Hank Zahner. 

And in closing may we warn you 
to procure rubber boots now. Have a 
food week-end and don't trip over 
Unv bottles! 



Over 700 Men Engaged 
In Physical Program 

T e physical Atnesa program i >\ 
in it- third week of operation, i oere 

are 197 upper el ssmen registered i:i 
various sports offered. With 260 

.res' men p rtic pa'.ing In a similar! 
. re Is a grand total of 757 
nen ■ tl lenta now undergoing physical 
. aining here at the Cottage. 

The program is divided into the 
following sections: Six-man football. 
Soccer, .Swimming Cross Country, 

Varsity Football, Vcrsity Soccer, Var- 
sity ( osa Country and Rosing. 

At the start of each session the 
groups report to their Individual in- 
structors and arc put through a fif- 
teen minute period of calisthenics. 
Then the respective groups are di- 
vide I into teams and games are play- 
■ ,| with every man getting the oppor- 
tunity to participate. 

Six-man football is in charge of 
Fran Kiel, with Al Spelman and Leo 
Crowley o( the faculty, .Jack Train, 
Hob < 'Brie?:, 1 ave Anderson, S. Cat- 
audella, an ! Bob Place as assistants. 
Bach •.earn is in chaige of one of these 
men. The boys are having fun ami at 
the same time are getting into shape 

T cy have shown some good ragged 
t ickling and blocking, as well as run- 
ning passing and kicking of high 
caliber, Plans are underway to hob! 
a round-robin with all-star teams from 
the freshman, sophomore, junior and 
senior > I ©mooting. 

Soe.er is in charge of Larry Briggs, 
who Is ablv assisted by George Kemp- 
ton, a transfer student, Prof. Gamble 
and James Schoonmaker of the fac- 
ulty, and Chick Bordau and Harry 
Sloper, students. 

This Thursday at 3:00 p.m. the Soc- 
cer physical fitness group is to play 
a similar group from Amherst Col- 
lege, at State College. Why not drop 
over and see the boys in action? 

In Cross Country the program in- 
cludes fifteen minutes of body-build- 
ing exercises and a run ovei the short 
course <>f ab-nit W miles. Assisting 



To Captain Amhers, Game | Statesmen Q^ Tq JJ^J^ Amhe rst 

By Use Of Potent Aerial Attack 




Speedy Stan Salwah will lead the 

Statesmen in Saturday's annual 

classic. 

Coach Derby in conducting the pro- 
I ram an Prof, Harold Boutells of 
the Math Department, Richard afaloy, 

Art Irzyk, Ray Relies and Anthony 
Randaaxo. There is a possibility of 
outside competition with the Amherst 
physical fitness program during the 
closing wt ek of oar prog ra m. 

C->ach Joe Rogera and John I'rymak 
arc in charge Of swimming. They are 

putting the swimmers through exten- 
sive drills and are really whipping the 
physically unfit into fitness. The "soft- 
spoken" Rogers has a method of his 
>wn for getting the best out of his 
group, and anyone interested is cor- 
dially invited to attend thse sessions 
to see how Joe does it. 



Engineers Trounced As State Wins 
18-6 For First Time This Season 



Coach Hargersheimer*i Huskies 
■broke into the win column last Satur- 
Iday for the first time when they wal- 
loped the fighting Tech Kngineers, 1K- 
■0. The Baystater's three touchdowns 
were made by Don Campbell, Fran 
[eoogh, and fighting Kddy Bordeau. 
forgis contributed the lone Tech tally- 
in the second quarter, throwing a 
challenge into the teeth of the Bay- 
staters. 

State retaliated by driving and 
passing down the grid. The offensive 
started from the Tech 37. Ward Shan- 
non reeled off nine yards to the 28, 
ind Fedeli clinched a first down. Then 
Stead snared a pass from Shannon, 
aking the oval to the 16. Shannon's 
r iext pass was intercepted, but an 
interference penalty put the ball on 
Tech's two. Then Shannon tossed to 
ieough to tie up the ballgame. 

State's second touchdown was the 

jivork of the Springfield boys, Keough 

ind Campbell. Keough recovered a 

fumbled center on his 43, swept 

around left end, and lateraled to 

ampbell who dodged the rest of the 
ivay to the goal line. 

State salted the contest away in 
the- Rnal minutes of the fourth period 
irhcn Shannon started a touchdown 
Irive by lugging the ball to the 84- 
fard stripe after a partially blocked 
kick. Campbell made it a first down 
In the Worcester 18, and then passed 
jo Shannon for a short gain. Carry- 
jig through the Kngineer line, Shan- 
Ion fought through to the four-yard 
Inc. Two line bucks meeting staanch 

Mistance, Campbell sent the pigskin 

-nu the air to Eddy Bordeau. who 

nagged it for the final tally. 



Thi i- the fourth consecutive year 
that the Raystaters have dished out 
shellac to the Engineers. Coach Bar- 
gersheimer was well pleased with the 
taste of victory as his charges suc- 
cessfully defended the home grid. 

MASS STATK WO|{< KSTKK TSCH 

St. •;!<!. Kaymonil. Dunham. It 

re-, H.t/.ok. Heirur. RehriK 

Yt-rerm-an. It rt.. I'.uscr. SandherK 

Niircn. JWnUr, Jake-man. Ik 

tk. Fylc-r. Keoutfh 

Hitchc-ock. Rcjjni.T. r i. Shc-ii.lan lii.rw.il. t 

.Storo/.iik, Cooley. Wright, rg Ik. Kcono nou 

■ . | |«fl«, rt It. Matzelevich 

!:or<li-Hu. An<l.-r*on, rt- l> ■. < '■ tt. I.arkin 

Masi. Tolman. <i'. >|b. Mc.ntKonnry 

Silwak. K.HHiKh. Tiblwtts Ihb 

rhb. I'.t.rsoti. Wilson. RobcrK«\ Simon 

<'nmpl> II. Shannon. Maturniak, rhb 

Ihb. Krysiak, Hinman. Schmidt 

K'^l.-li. I.'KHT><-ran<<\ fb tk, Norige 

■MM! Mass State 18. Worcester Tech f> 
Tou. hdowns. NoriK«». KeoiiKh. ('ampb.ll, Hor- 

leau K.f.r.M-. T. V. KVIIfy (Hatrsl. Umpire. 

I. K. Winters (Dukel. I.in.sman. Q. J. Fite- 

•'.— il.l it), tn.bayi. Field jud*e, I.. R. Nixon 

(New Hampshirel. Time. 14-minute ciuartern. 



Gianarakos To Start 
Professional Career 



I ynamite sted Chris Gianarakos, 

State senior makes his professional 
pugilistic debut when he meets Kay 

liurduk, I7. r ) pound heavyweight from 

Long Island, New York. The bout is 
scheduled to take place In Hcdyoke's 

Valley Arena on November 2 at B 
p. in. Managing Chris is Art Koolias, 

former golden glove champ, while 
Nick Caragainas handles the training. 

For the P ast few weeks the training 
has progress ad steadily in the Curry 
Mick's Gym. Gianarakos has hardened 
down to 17.! pounds of rippling muscle 
and sinew by virtue of sparring bouts 
with such huskies as Bob Klein. Matty 
Ryan, Sam Peskin, and Kd Larkin. 

Cianarn' OS, is well known on the 
Massachusetts State campus. He wears 
the black hat of the honoured senate, 
and is an advanced cadet in the Re- 
erve Officer's Training Corps. An 
Animal Husbandry major, he hails 
from the city of Lowell. In fraternity 
life he is active as vice-president of 
Sigma Phi Kpsilon. 



Cross Country Squad 
Drop Third Decision 

The State harriers lost another 
heartbreeker 87-28 to the Worcester 

Tech hill-and-dalers on the local course 
last Saturday. Freshman Alec Camp- 
bell, after taking second places in 
both the MIT and Amherst meets, 
seemed to be jinxed again as he was 
■ d out by Bellinger of the Engi- 
neers in the time of 21 minutes, 21' 7 
econds, George Caldwell was the 
second State nan in fourth position. 
The summary: Won by Hallinger, 
WPIi 2nd. Campbell, S: Srd, Kenney. 



by RBNS1 ZAHNRR 

The Maroon and White will face the 

Lord Jeffl on the opponent's grid in 

he annual foray between the age-old 

vals. The Amherst men, coached by 

Lloyd Jordan, have an imposing array 

». enemy scalps. The Jordanmen have 

tumbled I owdoin, Springfield, an un- 

lefe ted Rochester combine, and last 

. overpowered Weeleyan 27-0 in 

ha first ivy-league c o nt e st . These 

anser'i of the Pigskin are masters 

>.' their art. and the Kaystater's hopes 
for victory arc> at best bidden by a 
d trk c loud. 

But there's a silver lining. The tally 
book points to the ever-increasing 
strength of I largcshionier's Huskies, 
l'beir victory last Saturday over the 
..igineei s could be reasonably pre- 
dicted on the strength of their pro- 
gressively better showings against 

Connecticut, Vermont, and the Khode 

Island Rams. Despite the initial loss 

Of the stalwart eoraptains (iil Santin 
and John McDonoUgfa from the Ma- 
roon and White ranks, and the later 
casualties of center Warren Ander 
son, Red Warner and Bob Place, the 
sturdy BMVen has not taken no for 
an answer. 

On deer-footed Don Campbell, the 
Springfield lad with lightning In his 
cdeats, the Maroon and White pins 
its hopes. Another stellar player is 
the mighty Freshman mite, Fran 
Keottgh, also a Springfield hoy. When 

these M i2's take- to the air it takes ■ 

powerful lot of "ack-ack" to keep 
them from crossing t'i" zero line. 
kgftin and again the oval has reached 
the pay dirt on the wings of this 
Spi ingfield duo. 

Other members of State's constella- 

Freshman Sports Now 
On Intramural Basis 

Due to freshmen participation on 
v'nrsity teams, freshman sports are 

iow on an intramura (basis. Those 
. have elected football are now 
playing six-man football, a modifies- 
cation of the eleven-man game. It 
has all the elements of the eleven- 
man game blocking, tackling, run- 

i, i ', passing and kicking. 

The freshman intramural league 
i Composed Of six teams. Bach team 
is made up of six men and four sub- 
stitutes. A captain has been appointed 

Has Second Place Jinx 



tion are Ward Shannon, Joe Iflasi, Ed 

Fedeli, Stan Salwak, and Charlie L'Fs- 

i ince. These hardy backs will be in 
top shape for the coming tilt. Tic 
line will be butressed by fighting Kddy 
Bourdeau, George Pushes, have Cool* 
■ y. Kd Hitchcock, Norm Kegnier, L./.y 
Vergeau, and the blonde- bomber, Her- 
oic Stead. Perhaps these boys don't 

make the headlines tOO often, but you 
can count on them to make the ball- 
game. 

The pui | le cohorts are sure to make 
the best of their plunging line which 
was a major factor in the Wesleyan 
whitewash. Although the .lell'man lack 
the aerial powers, such men as Kim- 
ball, llasse, Hardy, Turner. Talbot, 
Williams, and Morrow in the line- 
have paved a way for victory. Spark- 
ing the team are backs Long, Luper, 

Carver, and Jim Carey, 

Only a Stalingrad offensive can 
bring the mighty Jeffmaa to their 

knees. Yes, than are thunderclouds 

brewing over the eradk »\' poets — 

clouds thai foreshadow more than 
rain. (Any fool know*! there will be 
rain, buckets of it>. Hut there's a 

diver lining for the Maroon and White 
MRPOWERI 

Starting Lineup 



State 




'. mlie-rsl 


Stead 


LK 


llasse ((apt.) 


tergeaa 


LT 


Williams 


■ toro/uk 


LG 


Talbot 


Hitchcock 


c 


O'Connor 


ortea 


Rfl 


Hardy 


I'ushee 


KI- 


Kimball 


Hour dean 


RK 


Morrow- 


Masi 


<J 


Ford 


ampbell 


Lll 


Kosaol 


Salwak ((apt.) 


It II 


An new 


Fedeli 


F 


J. Carey 



Mark Rand 



Continued from f>j)>i 1 



Rand plans to start training members 
of the team immediately instead of 
waiting until second semester as has 
formerly been the case. 

Officers of the society, are Richard 
C. Garvey, president; W. Leon Weeks, 
manager ,and Hal Lavien, assistant 
manager. Those who are interested 
in becoming members of the debating 
society, are urged to contact any of 
the above. 



University of Wisconsin has discov- 
ered a method of extracting vanillin, 
a vegetable product and principal in- 
gredient of vanilla, from certain trees. 

WPI;; 4th Caldwell, S; r.th Geolt, 
WPI; 0th. Dunn. S; 7th David Rrown, 

WPI: xth, Newton, 8; 9th, Kemp, B; 
10th, Pitspatrick, 8; nth. Hunt. WPI: 
12th, Dayton Rrown, WPI. Winning Alec Campbell has placed se-cond in 

I time 21 min. 2U.7 sec-. Course .'5.9 all three- of State's meats and has 

m il*>s. been the lirst State man in all three. 




to run each individual te-am. The 
schedule calls for three game-- ai each 
egular period on Tuesday and Thurs- 
day. This will give cve-ry player a 
good opportunity to play football and 
enjoy it. 

This six man program is being 
scouted for Vai it> talent ami any 

boy wh.. shows up well will Immed- 
iately be given a ehance to try out 
for the varsity team. There have been 

two promotions to <hit •-. It is hoped 
.hat mote- freemen will improve dur- 
ing the course of the program and 

thereby become eligible for varsity 
competition if not this year, ce-r- 
tainly n.-xt year. 

The sessions thus far have been de- 
rated to the teaching of fundamentals 
by varsity line coach Tom Kck and 
assistant backfield coach, Fran Riel. 

In Soccer there are .'14 freshmen 
working e»ut twice a week, under the 
direction of Howie Bangs, John (Jian- 
notti, George Kempton and their as- 
sistants Harry Sloper, T«>m Kelley, 
Sid Murachver, Ray Kneeland, Joe 
Masi and Matty Ryan. They are all 
learning fundamentals and the cor- 
rect way to put them into use during 
S game. 

A s(|uad of 2. r > freshmen are- report- 
ing to Freshman Track, twice weekly. 
Assisting Coach Derby in handling 
the group are afaloy and Raliee. The 
ealisthenic program whie-h opens each 
period includes a taste of commando 
tactics over hurdles and under the 
bleachers. This is followed by prac- 
tice of the technical fundamentals 
of the event chosen by each freshman. 

In swimming, Joe Rogers and John 
I'rymak-be-sides conducting the swim- 
ming clasi in various teeter drills 
and exercises— are holding beginne 

classes for the freshmen tton-SWim- 

mers. Every fre Kman in school has 

been given the Navy Swimming I 
and has been classified accordingly. 
A record of these freshmen is being 

<-pt and every non-swimmer will 1 
to learn how to swim be tor. the ' 
is out. 



THE LEAVES ARE TURNING 

d ' had our fir^t frost and the hills are covered with a brilliant yellow, red. and orange that marks fall in New England. Fall also means 

^foorallfdates and new clothes We don't play football a , n # d ^ an ^ e ;j° u ^ ate , s ' 

Tut we can see that you have the best and finest in the nght land of clothes. So TWHMAQ P \A/ A I QUI 
put we can see tnai ^ i supplied with the I M VJ I VI M ^> T . VVMLon 
pmetime soon, drop in ar a see i am. uc win »c^ i r-r- COLLEGE OUTFITTER 
est clothes that you can get anywhere. _ 



". 8, C. LIITAaY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, Till KSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1912 




EDDIE M. SW1TZER 



Second Annual Community Chest 
Drive Opens Under Brown and Hicks 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



the fteadjusetts tollapi 



With 12500 set us its goal for this 
year, the Campus Community Chest 
Drive got its Initial impetus when the 
committer nut with student represen- 
tatives frOW all 0* the fraternities, 
sororities, and dormitories last eve- 
ning in Old Chapel auditorium. 

Present specifically for this occa- 
sion v.as Miss I'.illie Rowland, exe- 
cutive secretary of the World Stu- 
dent Service Fund, who traveled here 
from New York in order to present 
the W.S.S.K. angle of the drive and 
to strike the keynote of enthusiasm. 
Miss Rowland was Introduced hy co- 
chairman Jean Brown, after Rev. 
Kaston conchlded his explanation for 
the addition of Camp Anderson to 
this year's budget. Her talk served to 
acquaint the representatives with the 
urgent need of the W.S.S.F. and to 




Men Are Requested To 
Attend Index Meeting 



Charles Goer, editor of the Index, 
stated that any hoys with talents and 
interests in the yearbook are asked 
to attend a competition meeting 
Thursday, November 5 at 7:00 p.m. 
in the Index office. (Jeer revealed the 
various departments in which the men 
could work and the various oppor- 
tunities offered to them. Those al- 
ready competing will not meet this 
week, hut will resume their competi- 
tion next week. 

The different departments which 
comprise the Index include the art, 
photography, statistical, business, and 
editorial divisions. Since the deadline 
May 1, there is a great deal of 
work to be completed in a short time. 
Senior pictures are now being taken 
and the statistics blanks for upper- 
classmen will be distributed before 
convocation next Thursday. Other 
work on the yearbook is being com 




PHOTO hy r.oRNSTKlN 
John Hicks, cochairman of both the Community Chest Drive and Campus 
Varieties as well as managing director of Shangri-La is shown receiving 
congratulations on the suc cess of his enterpris es. 



Meeting Of Collegian 
Editorial Board Nov. 2 



| Amherst 

c >,/////-ti.i Wot P 



There will be an Important meeting 
of the Collegian editorial board Tues- 
pleted every day and the staff photo- (lay even j ng( November .5, at 8:00 p.m. 
grapher is taking pictures of every A ,j mem bers of the sophomore, junior, 
event as it occurs on campus. and sen j or classes who are members 

Since the Index staff is working f the board must be present. All 
under handicaps and wartime condi- members of the freshman class who 
tions, members of the student body desire to become members of the 
are requested to support the year- , board should also be present, 
book in order that it may be a sue- , Freshman instruction, which was 
eessful publication despite the res- j interrupted because of a faculty func- 
trictions with which it is engulfed, tion in Memorial Hall will be resumed 

and all members of the freshman class 



of the whole weekend, will be played 
at Pratt field. 

To bring the weekend to a close, 
round robin vie parties will be held 
in all the fraternities on Saturday 
nirht. 



Forms For Basic R0TC 
Cadets Available Soon 

Col. Donald A. Young, command 
ant State ROTC unit, announces tha' 
forms for freshman and sophomore 
men to select their branch of service 
will be released soon. The form will 
' allow the students to indicate whether 
they prefer the air corps, army, ma 
1 rinecorps, or navy. 

On November 12. a special convo- 
Stion will be held for all male stu- 
lents. Representatives from every 
i anch of the service will briefly 
present the opportunities offered and 
the qualifications necessary. Tin 

en will form a combined board which 
will establish headquarters at the 
physical education building for two 
or three days. 

Any student may have an inter- 
. w with the officer representing 
hj favorite branch and may also un- 
der go a physical examination to de- 
ermine whether he is qualified or 
lot. After every student who is inter- 
ested has had his chance to make in- 
quiries and make a final selection, 
the board will conclude the preliminar- 
ies and will return a week or ten days 
ater to enlist the men in a group. 

Colonel Young also revealed that 
over 200 men are now enlisted and 
more enlistemnts are taking place 
daily. 



" 



Rally 



Rev. W. Iturnett Kaston 
who will again serve as faculty advis- 
or to the Community Chest Drive. 

de r up questions in more general 

areas. 

The cl est committee consisting of 
co-chairmen John Hicks and Jean 
Brown, treasurer Robert Kelly, and 
publicity managers Alice Maguireand 
George Chornes j p »po ed the I26C4) 
goal. T1 i nal budget as approved 
bv the entl e cat paign committee is 
M , , • .-, • World Student Service 
Fun I, $1000; Red I BOO; C imp 

Anderson, *200; U S.O., $750; and 
arms and navy relief fund, $250. 

The drive will open on Nov. tO with 
a convocation devoted to the conwnmt- 
ity cheat. 

International 

Cintinutd Worn Page 1 



Continued from P.ige 1 



hit last week will be present to intro- 
duce the football team. 

The entire student body should be 



who are interested in being perma- 
nently appointed to the board must 
be present. 

The meeting will be held in the 
Collegian office. 



Scholarship Day, originally sched- 
uled for this week, will be the subject 
of the December Srd convocation. Dr. 



i 1 1 mini hi in in 



i in in i ' 1 1 ■ • ' i 



IMHII1IIMM*'! 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 



Roswell Gray Ham, president of \ "YES EXAMINED 

., , , ^ ii •„ K ( uj: GLASSES REPAIRED 

Mount Holyoke College wdl be the = pnESCRIpTIONS FILLED 

guest speaker. I „ 



Ml.lll H 



IMIIIIIIII Hill III! II III II 1 1 III 



Additional volunteers are m 



ederl 



resent for this rally as studying has fot the student A UP service. Anyone 

been banned for the weekend. who is interested should sign up with 

The bud will begin its march down Misa Fuller at the Physical Education 

fraternity row promptly at ?:». uilding. 



"Yes siree... 



,ii,,i mil , Minimum 



■ : &$&<&^$<$&<$><&<$>® W* ' * ++* *'* * f/ ' 

VICTOR RECORDS 



in 



the 



FOR YOUR 
\ LISTENING PLEASURE \ 

\ Soft Hearted 

= A Touch of Texas j 

Freddy Martin 20-1504 j 

\ Hayloot, Strawfoot 

= Sherman Shuifle : 

I Duke Ellington 20-1505 \ 



who have lost their lives 
struggle for democracy. 

Radio broadcasts are being sched- 
uled in England which will be carried 
to the United States by one of the 
major broadcasting systems. Many 
college and local stations will have 
broadcasts prepared by groups of 
students. 

Students from every college in the 
New York metropolitan area are plan- 
ning to hold a huge meeting in the 
(heat Hall at Hunter College on the - 
evening of November 17. 

Many organizations are cooperating j 
in planning the Day. The Office of | 
War Information has promised the s 
reports of American observances will 
be broadcast by short-wave to all 
occupied countries. The Inter-Allied 
Information Service has prepared a : 
pamphlet for distribution. American 
Youth for a Free World, a group re- \ 
cently organized by the Free World j 
Asociation, is planning a series 



1 I'm Getting So Tired So I Can Sleep j 
: This Is the Army. Mr. Jones 

Hal Mclntyre 27951 \ 



\ Serenade in Blue 
= That's Sabotage 



Glenn Miller 27935 



BUXTON 
KEY-TAINERS 

in every style 

SAM BROWN'S 
SERVICE BILLFOLD 

)esigned especially to meet| 
Ithe needs of men in the Military; 

■ 

land Naval Services. 



A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



;;::::::.::: - - 

"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 
Luncheonette Soda Fountain 




of 11 



Located in North College on Campus 



meetings. 



f 



"Ice-cold Coca-Cola is more than thirst- 
quenching. Yes siree. It's refreshing. There's 
an art in its making. There's Know-how in its 
production. The only thing like Coca-Cola is 
Coca-Cola itself. Nobody else can duplicate it. 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

NORTHAMPTON (OCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 



»» 



VOL. LIII 

Chemistry, Home 
Economic Posts 
Are Filled 

Dr. And Mrs. Holmes Are 
Appointed; Graduates Of 
Dartmouth And Wisconsin 

Appointment Of Dr. and Mrs. Ar- 
thur I). Holmes to professorships of 
Ichemistry and home economics on the 

(faculty of Massachusetts State Col- 
lege, was announced today by Presi- 
dent Hugh P. Baker. 

I>r. Holmes was graduated from 
Dartmouth, L906, and took his doctor- 
ate at Johns Hopkins in 1911. He was 
instructor in chemistry at University 

lot" Maine. 11*06; Massachusetts State 
College, 1'.MI7-Ii,s; Johns Hopkins, 1900- 

HI; Georgia School of Technology. 

■1911. He served as research chemist 

■for the U. S. D. A. in Washington 

from 11)11 to l'.HH, then went with the 

K. I. DuPont Co. as research chemist 

■until 1921. During the past years he 
has served as director of research for 

Ithe E. L. Patch Company of Stoneham, 
Mass. 

Mrs. Holmes is a graduate of the 
University of Wisconsin and took her 

Aloctorate at Yale University in 19.31. 

She has held positions at the Penn- 
sylvania State College, the University 

mf California, and at the Merrill Pal- 
mer School. Previous to coming here 
the served as professor of nutrition 
•i the University of Illinois. She 
Served as chairman of the Illinois 
State Nutrition Commission, 1940- 
1942, and is the author of many tech- 
nical and scientific papers in home 
economics. 



• Five MSC Faculty 
In Sanitary Corps 






Massachusetts State College has 
Contributed five of its faculty mem- 
bers a< officer- in the sanitary corps 
Of the army, it was revealed here to- 
Bay. 

Four of the men hold the rank of 

fii^t lieutenants and one the rank of 

laptain. Ail were commissioned direct 

com civilian life because of outstand- 

g technical qualifications which they 

•seed of value to the army. 

Faculty mem be r* now on war leave 
if absence and serving with the army 
Sanitary corps are: 

Ralph L. France, research professor 
Of bacteriology, commissioned captain 
July 21, is now serving at Fort Meade, 
Ida ry land. 

Dr. Ernest M. Parrott, instructor in 
chemistry, commissioned first lieuten- 
ant September 1, is now serving at 
Camp Devens, Mass. 

Dr. Arthur S. Levine, assistant pro- 
fessor of food technology, commis- 
sioned first lieutenant Stptember 2, is 
How serving at Fort Sam Houston, 
San Antonio, Texas. 

Dr. Monroe E. Freeman, research 

professor of chemistry, commissioned 

first lieutenant October 10, is now 

Continued on Page 4 



AMIIKKST. MASSACHUSETTS. THU RSDAY, NOVEMBER :.. 1942 

News Of The Wee t In Pictures 



No. 6 



Roister Doisters 
To Present Class 
Plays In December 

Each Class To Choose 
Direct And Cast Its 
OwiijProduction 

The ftrsl presentation of the Roister 
Doisters will be a student-directed 

one act play contest on December ii, 

according to President I, any Xewcomb 

who will act as master of ceremonies. 

hoards of control, consisting of 

three members from each class, will 

have charge of the production. The 

senior hoard consists of Agnes Gold- 
berg, Murray Casper, and Marjorie 
Cuahman. .lack Sherman ami Irene 
Strong are chairmen of the junior and 
sophomore boards respectively and 
will choose their own committees. A 
freshman group consisting of George 

Burgess, Paul Stenard, and Shirley 

Spring has been chosen by Prof. 

Prank Trent ice Rsnd and Larry New 

comb. 

Each board of control will choose 
its class play as well as the director, 
actors, scenic manner, property mana- 
ger, electrician, business manager, 
costumer, make up man, and publicity 
agent. There will probably be public 
tryouts for actors in the freshman 
and sophomore productions. 

Each group of backstage specialists 

will met with Professor Rand and 

I. any Xewcomb for instructions sad 

,„ . B will thereafter cooperate as a unit in 

—Photo by Bornstein ' 

.... , , ,. ... . . ,, •• — .-m. a I its respective held. After the contest 

Shown above are seems from the highly successful < ampus Varieties presented I- ridav evening, lop left: A , 

scene from the sad, sad, tooth opera. Top right: Murray Casper. Baeagfc said. He "made" the show. Hot torn 

left: The swing band goes to town. Battel right: Tom Kelly and Joe Masi attempt to break out of the nut house 

on a light beam. 




one member of each group will be 
elected to serve in the same capacity 
for the spring play. 



Cy Caldwell, W0R Commentator And 
Aviation Editor, Speaks At Convo 



RESTAURANT 



Saturday afternoon after the football game is the right time to visit the College 
Candy Kitchen. Here you will find the most excellent in food at reasonable 

prices. , 

All our pies and pastries are baked in our own modern ovens. 
We will give you the best service possible under these trying conditions. 



Last Rally Of Season 1 
Will Be Tomorrow Night 

Tommy Eck, Ellsworth W. Bell, and 
Robert Hawley will be the speakers 
at the last rally of the football sea- 
Ion. This rally will be held on the 
Steps of the physical education build- 
ing instead of Stockbridge Hall. 

The band will meet in front of QTV 

•and will begin the march down fra- 

!yrnity row at 7:30. Members of the 

football team will be present as well 

§s members of the coaching staff. 



INFORMAL DANCE 

Tomorrow evening the Newman 
Club will sponsor an informal 
dance at the Drill Hall immediate- 
ly following the rally. Admission 
is 35c and all students are invited. 



<y Caldwell, military analyst and 
internationally known aviation expert, 
spoke <»n the part played by air power 
in this war at Convocation this 
morning. Mr. Caldwell pointed out 
that enthusiasts who yearn for victory 
by sir pawer alone are ignoring the 
fact that air power is only one leg of 
a three-legged stool, the other two 

lens being land and sea power. 

Mr. Cal d we ll pointed out that war is 
no certain science, but rather I matter 
of trial and error. In touching on the 
war in Africa, the Atlantic and Pacific 
supply lines, and the present battle 
of the islands, he pointed out that 
Germany, Britain, and the United 
States have all made blunders, but 
that those Hitler made in the building 
of his air forte are no doubt the 
biggest. Our own blunders have prob- 
ably been forced on us by geographi- 
cal necessity and the bottleneck of 
ship transport, but we have violate! 
all military teaching in trying to be 
strong everywhere at once. 

In World War I, Mr. Caldwell 
served as an K. A. F. pilot on the 
Western Front, and until a few years 
ago when he became internationally 
prominent for his writing and broad- 



casting on aviation subjects, he had 
been a commercial and test pilot for 
leading American airlini 

. Caldwell came to the United 

e.s from Nova Scotia when he 
very young, and ha- now become an 
American citizen. When sent to Eng- 
land in 1916 for training in the R. A, 
F., he served for a time with the 

Home Defense. In r. » 1 7 . he was sent 
to Prance as a pilot attached to a 
night bombing squadron. When the 

army of occupation was sent to the 
continent, Mr. Caldwell was stationed 
,it Cologne. 

On his return to the United Stal 
Mr. Caldwell tested night mail plane 
and torpedo-carrying planes for the 
United States Navy. In I'.t'^T, he flew 
Pan American's first mail plane on 
the first (light of what has now be- 
come the world's largest air transport 
system. For the past ten years he 
has given most of his time to writing 
and broadcasting, being featured on 
Willi's program, "This War". He Is 
also associate editor of Aero Digest. 



Government Conference 
Cut Down To One Day 

The problem of manpower in a 
country at war will be the subject of 
the seventh annual conference on cur- 
rent governmental problems to be held 
at Massachusetts State College on 
Nvember 20, it was announcer! by 
President Hugh P. Baker. 

A preliminary program released 
today by Dr. Charles J. Rohr, chair- 
man of the conference committee, 
indicated that the usual two-day 
conference will be held as a one-day 
session this year. 



Recreation Conference 
Cancelled By War 

The annual recreation conference 
became the second major Massachu- 
setts State College public meeting 
to fall as a casualty to war condi- 
tons. 

The annual March meeting, whvh 
this year would have been the 10th 
of its series, was canceled last week 
because of the tire and gasoline short- 
age. Other major meeting canceled 
recently was the annual horticultural 
show held each year in November. 

Only vestige of the annual confer- 
ence on the State College campus will 
be the annual Little International 
Livestock Show which will be staged 
by students and faculty in the division 
of agriculture. 



ENLISTED RESERVE 

TO CLOSE 
Applications for the enlisted 
reserve will not be accepted efti r 
December] from members of the 

junior and senior classes, it was 

announced here today by Major 

Allen I'. Rice. 

Members of the two upper 

classes who desire to enlii I thould 

contact Major Rice at the Drill 
Hall Immediately. There are open- 
ings in the army, navy, and 
rim cot Well as in the 

■ ir corps. 

Phi Zeta Joins Kappa 
Alpha Theta Sorority 

I'hi Zeta will be come part of the 
national organisation of Kappa Alpha, 
Theta. the oldest women's fraternity 
in the country, it was announced here 
Monday by Miss Klinor A. Koonz '48, 
idenl of the sorority. 

The Massachusetts State Coll 

chapter will be the third in New 

England with other chapters at the 

University of Vermont and the Uni- 

ity of Connecticut, 

A complete pro g r a m for the instal- 
lation ceremonies will be enounced at 
;i later date. 

This will bring the total of national 
ororities on this campus on the State 
college campus to three. 



Coeds To Be Selected 
By Males On Campus 

Fellows! Cherchei la femmel— and 

watch her play field hockey against 
the faculty on Nov. 11. The coeds 
found themselves out on a limb when 
they Were asked to pick their team. 
And sines N team hand picked from 
a Strictly feminine angle wouldn't Im- 

atisfactory from the male side as 

an eye picked one, men, the choii < 
up to you! Two COSds shall he select- 
ed by each fraternity, namely to rep- 
resent all houses in the all out battle. 
Captain .Jimmy Schoonmaker has 
selected his team and announces his 

cohorts are meeting regularly in the 

(lark Hall to plan their strategy. All 
selections must he made and given to 
John Hicks before next Monday. In 
ease of ties duplicate prizes will be 

awarded. 

DUKE vs. MICHIGAN 

Between the halves of the Clarkaoa 
Tech-State game Duke will play Mich- 
igan on Alumni Field. Yes, you 
guessed it, the long awaited six-man 
football championship issue will finally 
be settled. While the game will most 
likely he between Duke and Michigan, 
Tulane has a good chance of knocking 
out one of these teams and starting 
in its stead. 



State Students Have Opportunity To 
Volunteer For ARP Work On Campus 



The following important announce-, 
ments concerning the college A. R. P. 
were recently made by I'rof. Harold 
M. Gore, chairman of the college A. 
Ii. P. committee: 

In order that the college A. P.P. 
function as efficiently as possible in 
protecting lives and property during 
the war period, more volunteers are 
needed to help with the work involved.; 
Approximately 380 students have, 
signed up and are willing to help. 
Although this response seems good,; 



actually it is not what it should 
be. Most of the volunteers are fre -h- 
men who signified their willingness 
to help in questional res which they 
filled out some time ago. 

In general an attempt is being made 
to make the study as realistic as 
possible so that those who complete 
the course will be able to be of real 
help in time of need. The privilege of 
wearing auxilliary firemen insignia 
and of getting to the front line in fire 
Continued on Page i 



THK mass M Hi 'SKTTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, NOVMIBM 



... 



1912 



THB massac Hi skits COLLEGIAN. THU attDAY, WQVEMBEB i. tttt 

CAMPUS CALENDAR 



£hc teacluioctts (Collcainn 



Tin- official undergrad i"'i"- r "'' ""■ 

MM ■:«' •'"' " "' s,: '"' • ""'*''• 

IMUjs I ,-v,,y Tl.,„-,l.,y mornfoS «»"'•"« *• a^eiBBMS 

yi'Hr. 

Phone 1102-M 



Ufflci 



i; - Memorial Hall 

IDIIOKIAI BOARD 
B1 \-.| ja k POLCHLOPEK, Editor la I 
DOROTHY DUNKLKB, Aaaociata Editor 
DAVID <■• ''■' SH, Manegioj Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE, Sporti MHo* 



I- 



GLORIA T MAYNAKD. Secretary; HENRY 
MABtIn New. Editor; GEORGE CHORENBKY. Km 
j l(S ,,!. ii BOB STEIN, Pfcrfosrapher. 

GEORGE BBNOrr, JOHN HICKS. ROB- 

BUT FITZPATRICK. and ALICE MA(,! ,, % ' .. .. 

uVwrARBT STANTON. HENRY ZAHNER 

■ VN GLAGOV8KY, MAKV MAKI1N. 

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llllU . u, th. H aie srfc ueett. »iu « 

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INT BBCOLLEGIATE MEWSPAPEB ASSCj IATION 

DISTRIBUTORS OF 

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National Advertising Service, Inc. 

4SO MAO..OH AV«. Naw raS MS.M.T. 

•aaaaa ao.™. f a..—. a« r.*-«— 



WHO IS TO GET IT? 

Three years ago a group of spirited 
nln iSfth foresight rarely four. I in |tu- 
dent leaders, conceived the idea of a Stu- 
t 1 Leader Day. It was their idea that 
I J " h " cfav outstanding students from 
hU schools throughout the common- 
wealth wore to be invited to the College 
at the Spenae of the Student Leader 
'lav Committee for the purpose of be 
coming acquainted with what the Co - 
ege had to offer. The money for th 
project was to come from a show to be 
held in the fall. 

Things did not turn out quite as well 
as the exponents of the idea would have 
Hked The idea of inviting students to 
this campus did not pan out at all well 
There were dissenting ideas as to what 
constituted an outstanding student 
Some wanted athletes, some wanted 
scholars, and some wanted musicians. 
Partly because of this and partly be- 
cause of a rather complex unexpected 
development, the idea of a student lead- 
er dav had to be abandoned. 

There was one bright spot in 



the football team last Saturday, certain 
hhitfs have become more obvious, hirst 
is the realization that no matter how 
good a team is, it cannot stand up a- 
inat a team three times Its size In 
numbers. Th • second observation is a ■ 
e0 ] olary of the first: thai football play- 
cannot be had unless there is ma- 
| ., ial from which to get them. 1 he third 
. , ., comes from the second: 

that in this modern age o! athletics, you 
annol get mat siial unless you go after 
it The fourth gem of wisdom is related 
to the tided: y<»u cannot go after mater- 
ial unless you have something to offer. 
This all relates to a scholarship fund 
up for the benefit of athletes. This 
not mean that scholastic standards 
.,. ( . 1 to be lowered. There are plenty Ol 
good scholars who are also good athlete ... 
ind who have to work at least part o. 
heir way through college. 

This is where such a fund would com- 
in II would make it easier for athletes 
to" get scholarships which they need to 
keep them in school and at the same 
time give them the time necessary for 
practice. Of course there are those who 
maintain that a good student can al- 
ways get help through regular scholar- 
ship funds. However, how much chance 
iocs a man participating in athletics 
have against a man who spends his time 

"grinding?" , , 

This year Massachusetts State lost 
one of the most promising basketball 
players ever to enroll here to Rhode Is- 
land State. This man was the brother 
of an alumnus (Class of 1940) who had 
a very outstanding record hsre. 1 he 
prospective freshman had an excellent 
high school record. He was accepted 
here without any difficulty. But he 
withdrew his application when Rhode 
Island made him an attractive offer. To 
keep people like him in our fold, it might 
not be a bad idea to have a little scholar- 
ship fund available for just such an 
emergency. 

It is up to the student body to keep 
student funds for student purposes and 
certainly athletics can be considered as 
such Just so long as there are loose 
funds available, there will be people who 
will eve them longingly. While it is true 
that there is more than one way ot 
spending student funds usefully, it is 
certainly proper to consider that such 
funds be used for improving a situation 
on campus before they be considered 
for off campus use. 




Thursday, November 5 

orority Teas 
Friday, November <> 

Newman Club Vic Dance 
Saturday, November 7 

Football,— Clarkson— here 

Soccer— Harvard — here 

Square Dance— Drill Hall 

Vic Parties— Abbey, L wis Hall, 

Kappa Sigma 

Sunday, November 8 
Vespers— Rabbi Levi Olan, Temple 
Emmanuel, Worcester 

Monday, November 9 

Cross Country, New England Inter- 
collegiates, Boston 
Wednesday, November 1 1 

Swimming Club 



•t -, and trophies from Amherst College 
property. It is only fair to say that some 
State property was previously removed 
by Amherst men on their return to 
their campus and that the petty pilfer- 
ing was indulged in by way of retalia- 
tion. These actions are pardonable be- 
cauae the property always gets back 
to its owners. Howsver, acts of 
vandalism, such as destruction of 
oroperty and painting of property which 
took place cannot be pardoned It has 
given us a black mark to live down. 

There is much to be said in favor of 
the chaps who took it upon themselves 
to avenge the honor of the school. Their 
spirit was commendable even if all their 
actions were not. The school can stand 
a little of the same spirit more often 
is long as it does not turn itself to real- 
ly destructive acts. Such things as 
tearing down goal posts cost money but 
they are not too serious. 

A word to those who may in the fu 



For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 

What Is Learning? 
1. Largely unlearning? 
2 Does it involve the will . 
~\. Is the will dependent on emotion- 
al stales? . 

| An intellectual experience or a 

arkable skill? 
;"). A way of life? 
(5. Self-discipline under guidance and 

jjnc rtiragement* 

7 A private affair? . . 

8. Something that campus opinion 
IS often hostile to? 

9. Habit formation? 

Ml Something exterior, to display 
ind dispense ; or something interior ; to 
discern and discriminate? 

11. Generally a vain attack on a 
thick cortex of fixed ideas? 



.s ■j^<^.x.X«X.^<«><^>«' < S><3>^^ 



Co-Editing 

By Ruth Sperry 



(I 



In the sordid (it has a bar) atmos- 
phere of Grandi's the question of what 
they thought of Amherst weekend was 
put to the women of '46. It was gener- 
ally agreed that the weekend was def- 
initely very much all right. They enjoy- 
ed the game although it was again a 
case of doing or dying for Alma Mater 
and for the eighth consecutive year- 
need I go on? The fraternity houses 
were "nice" but some of them were "ra- 
ther dark" so that "we really couldn't 
see much". (To these fraternities: Are 



A WOm l() UlO^t; WIIU may i" »•»•<- *- • , „v rpv,_„ 

ture years desire to avenge the honor ; you ashamed of your home.') lhe> 
of the school : The boys at the other CO mplained of the lack of spirit of the 
end of town are specialists in such mat- | U pperclassmen (we were always under 

• r»._j. . i. ....,, I„, Knofun if trip ftY- .. . • »i ±. .....).. ..,..*>, .»^ riraifc 



IT'S ORGANIZATION THAT COUNTS 

As a result of the actions of certain 
upperclassmen last Friday evening and 
early Saturday morning .there are a 
number of men, particularly freshmen, 
going around campus muttering curses 
at the upperclassmen in question. 

It all goes back to the question of the 
\mherst invasion of the State campus 
Friday evening. One group of Amherst 
men marched on Stockbridge Hall with 
the apparent intention of breaking up 
the show in progress there. Another 
much smaller group marched on Alumni 
Field with the intention of tearing down 



ters. But they can be beaten if the or 
ganization and planning of their op- 
ponents is superior. Remember, plan- 
ning rather than rash action wins such 
skirmishes. 

PEANUT GALLERY 

By John Hicks 



the goal posts, 

one di-ikmi *i>^ »■ The first group did not succeed in its 

whole Dicture It was the annual fall purp ose. The second group got one goal 
show Campus Varieties. From the be- | post . i n connection with the success of 
Tinning, this show made a tremendous 
hit with the student body. Last year, 
despite the fact that the Senate knew 
that there could be no Student Leader 
Dav as such, it recognized the value ot 
the show as a source of money and au- 
thorized the continuation of Campus Va- 
rieties. Last year the money made on 
the show was placed in a general fund 
marked for some worthy, future use. 
This year the situation is somewhat 
th<* same. At present there are two ma- 
j r possibilities for the disposal of the 
J oney raised at Campus Varieties. One 
is to give the proceeds to the Campus 
Community Chest. The other is to put 
the money into War Bonds and use the 
money for scholarships when the bonds 
• . ature. 

There is no question of the worth of 

e Community Chest. The money will 

doubtless be put to good use. The Chest 

therefore deserves the support of the 

student body. 

However, then- is much to be said in 
favor of a scholarship fund, especially 
athletic scholarship fund, which is 
raised by the student body 



the second group, it is proper to mention 
that there are grounds for criticism of 
individuals who were in a position to 
expect this sort of thing and to prepare 
for it Certainly after the mid-week 
oitie on Pratt Field, people who have 
he m around for a while should have 
expected trouble on the eve before the 

game. . _ ,, 

As soon as word of the loss ot the 
goal posts j;ot around, an angry crew 
of about 150 State and Stockbridge stu- 
dents gathered near QTV for the appar- 
ent purpose of avenging the loss. 

Here it should be mentioned that the 
Amherst raid had all the earmarks of 
a carefully planned affair. The boys at 
the oth r end of town were expecting 
the rash action which followed. Our 
men, outnumbered considerably, rush- 
ed down town. They were met by the 
Amherst men. 

The fist fights which followed don t 
count. The bruises will heal. The fact 



This year's Amherst weekend saw a 
number of episodes which are worthy of 
note. An unknown group of Statesmen 
or someone trying to appear as such, 
deciding that Amherst College stood 
out like a sore thumb not only to them- 
selves but possibly to enemy airmen, 
proceeded to camoflouge a number of 
the Lord Jeff buildings. This was un- 
doubtedly an extremely noble and patri- 
otic gesture on the part of those con- 
cerned, but even we would not brand 
the authorities as fifth columnists be- 
cause they did not approve. 

We also thought it extremely sport- 
ing of the Willies to return the trou- 
sers, and so forth, of certain unfortunate 
men of State during halves of the 
game. However, had we been one of the 
victims we would have been unable to 
collect our clothes, or even to attend the 
contest, as we possess only one pair of 

pants. 

Chris Gianarachos made his debut in 
the professional boxing ring on Monday 
night, under the name of Jackson. Evi- 
dently the promoters thought that Gia- 
narachos and J acks o n were two people 
so they sent a 220 pound collussus, 
hereafter to be known as "That Bum", 
into the ring against our Mass. State 
Mauler. The klang of the bell seemed 
to have a remarkable soothing effect 
on "That Bum", because he became 



the impression that upperclassmen were 
full of spirits, especially during Amherst 
weekend). Why not Lord Jeff breeches 
cast upon the field between the halves 
instead of Aggie dungarees? This how- 
ever was their only complaint. Passed 
as a goodly institution: Amherst week- 
end by the Freshwomen. 

Upperclass weekend notes: A grat- 
ifying downpour of good old ultra-violet 
rays instead of a saturating solution 
of rain — the extra added attraction 
of a junior birdman on a bender — im- 
norts looking their sharpest instead of 
dragging themselves forlornly through 
mud in high heels — and so past is an- 
other Amherst weekend — only Hol- 
voke's hills could stand the strain. 



THE 

SPORTING 

THING 

by Bob Burke | 



State Band Parades On Pratt 



After but Saturday, the football 
t.am has a new theme son*?— "What 
can we say, after wCvo said we're 
sorry'.'" We dldat mean that as an 
insinuation, for seriously, no 0B« ean 
say the hoys ,ii,in't try. What hap- 
pened was just one of thOM tbingl 
and is, perhaps, batter left unsaid. We 
would, however, like to aim a hlow in 
a certain direction this week in hopes 
that it will have some effect 

It seems there is a movement un- 
dfiwav to have a share of the pro- 
ceeds of the "Campus Varieties" show 
donated to the Community Cheat 
drive bete <>n campus. Now, the Chest 
is a worthy cause and all that sort of 
thins inasmuch as it donates to the 
Hp,| Cross, U. 8. O. Army and Navy 
Relief Fund and so on into the night. 
But we were laboring under the 
delusion that a "drive" is something 
that garners its proceeds from the 
students as individuals and not from 
student activities such as the "Varie- 
ties". 

And so we come to our pergonal 
viewpoint of the matter. If money is 
going to be donated to any cause about 
campus, why not apply that money 
where it will bring immediate, tang- 
ible results? And by tangible results 
we do mean winning athletic teams. 
But winning teams of necessity need 
good athletes and good athletes go 
where, to put bluntly, they can get 
the best price, be it in outright remun- 
eration or, as is more often the case, 
in athletic scholarships. This may 
seem a complete reversal of philoso- 
phy on our part after the panning 
we gave subsidation in a previous 
column. But there, we were picturing 
things as we would like to see them, 
not as they actually are. The point is, 
fire must sometimes be fought with 
fire and in money matters, we hold 
to the old proverb, "Charity begins 

at home." 

B. B. B. 



1 II a 



Clarkson Tech Tangles With State 
In Last Home Stand For Maroons 

Hargesheimer's Charges Out To Rectify 43-0 Defeat 
Of Last week By Annexing Second Win Of Season 



— Photo hy Bornatein 
\ MUefa improved Stale Bind baa ftd led tip te Ihe home football games Ihis 

fall. 

Jeffmen Annex Town Title For 
Eighth Consecutive Year 43-0 



The Clarkson Kngineers invade the 
.Massachusetts Slate grid for their 

first tilt with the I'.ay.-tater'.s next 

Saturday. The Engineer*! are the pro- 
tegees af coaeh P. G. Dwyer, and had 
from south of the border In Pottadam, 

New York. In four starts they have 
snivelled three defeats and netted one 
win. 

Don Campbell will be acting cap 

tain for the Maroon and White, al 
though he may not start the game bo- 
cauM of injuries received ••!' the bands 

of the Lord .JetTs. Eddy P.ourdcati will 
be absent from the initial eleven for 
the same reason. The State team is 
reassembling its shattered ranks, and 
is making every effort to he in tiptop 
shape when the invader strikes. 

In the Clarkson lineup the out- 



landing triple threat is l'ei ucleiszki, 

who boldi down the halfback berth. 
Coach Dwyer, e product A the famous 
fighting Irish Notre Dame, has 
stressed the powerful backflelde for 

which his Alma Mater is notorious. 

Although the Engineer's eleven has 

felt the universal purge of war and 

injuries, and have been the undcr- v 
.logs in three of their four starts, all 
signs point to a close, hard pit. bed 
battle when they encounter the Stab 
men for the first time. 

It is important from the stand- 
point of morale and college spirit 

that the Bayatater's make every effort 

to will this encounter, so that they 
can repair their egos, so rudely dam 
aged by the buys al the other end of 
town, alter the coming epic with 
Tuft* in the not too distant future. 



The Baystate eleven took a deci- 
sive 43-0 defeat from the Lord Jeffs 
,.n the Pratt field last Saturday, to 
lose for the eighth consecutive year 
the town title. From the opening 
kick-off the Amherst men took com- 
plete control of the situation, and be- 
fore the first quarter had closed, they 
were leading by a comfortable 1H-0 
margin. In the first part of the second 
half the Maroon and White set its 
teeth and put up a game battle. Near 
the end of the game they cracked 
again under the pressure for the 
purple cohorts seemed to score at will. 
Don Campbell turned in a stellar 
piece of work, but failed to turn the 
tide alone. State's blocking was con- 
spicuous by its absence, as time after 
time the Jordanmen left gaping holes 
in State's line, or broke thru to 
ground the carrier. State's strongest 
point, her aerial offensive, proved her 
undoing as three of her attempts were 
intercepted to cross the zero line in 
enemy hands. 

The nearest that the Baystaters 
came to reaching the pay dirt was at 
end of the first period when succes- 
sive charges by Ward Shannon and 
Campbell pushed the oval to the 



opponent's 86-yard stripe. The skill- 
ful kicking and commando blocking 
of the victors kept the pigskin in 
Maroon and White territory for the 
majority of the contest. 

Although the Amherst combine i 

admittedly e hardened, veteran eta 

it was evident that the State boys 
were not up to par. The stitf defence 

put up in the third quarter by Stat. 
proved that they could stand up a- 
gainst the foe. Coach Harg< rshiemer 
correctly attributed the Maroon and 
White's initial setback to "stage 
fright". 



Captains Last Home Game Harvard Booters Here 

For Last Soccer Game 



RHYME 
HYTHM 
EASON 

By George Benoit 



COUnt. 1 TH" uiuisen win ii^«i. *..v- *-v.v - 

that some of the boys lost their pants very tired and spent all four rounds 

doesn't count either It only made them l,» a ninj? on Chris. This, in turn, made 

look foolish at the game Saturday. chrjs vory tim j j, ut jt ma de the jud- 

Aft.-r being roundly trounced by the ! eyen more tWed Sf) chris won the 



F te r ™^™hT£*t<*m*™ '»f ' Jeffs some men turned to taking trink- 



decision. Luckily there were no knock- 
downs in the fight, because the referee 
looked like he might run into intellect- 
ual troublt counting higher than three 
or four. Fitzpatrick cheered so loudly, 
that the next day he could not talk : the 
first time he has had his mouth shut all 
year. 

We are anxiously awaiting the ap- 
proaching convocation when Pussy 
Brooks the one-eyed guy who butted 
the bull off the bridge, is to address us 
on "The Plight of the Brooklynite". The 
Dodgers seem to be seeking a new mana- 
ger, and none of the state institutions 
will release one of their mental deli- 
quents to take over the job. The justly 
indignant Flatbushers claim they have 
treated all the other screwballs they've 
had all right, and they do not see why 
such action should be taken. 

Since the Peanut Gallery has taken 
personal charge of this years Communi- 
ty Chest Campaign we are planning 
high pressure methods. We can no* 
announce that any co-ed making con- 
tribution to the Chest, regardless of 
amount, will receive a kiss from the 
author of this column. Lucky girls. 



Some time ago we proved that 
small band jazz is the best brand pro- 
duced. Now wc make the statement 
dogmatically with no reservations or 
qualifications and proceed to call your 
attention to a couple small groups. 

We are forced to regard Artie 
Shaw's Grammercy Five as nothing 
more than an experiment. It is true 
that featuring a harpsichord was a 
novelty, but like most novelties be- 
came tiresome. It is true that some of 
the tunes and arrangements found in 
the music of the quintet were superior 
to the regular run of commercial re- 
cords. But it is also true that the work 
of the Five would not have faded out 
of the jazz picture if it were art. It 
may be worth while to point out that 
the recordings of pop tunes such as 
1 Surrender Dear and Lover Come 
Back To Me done by Shaw's tremen- 
dous swing band of 1939 have outlived 
the flashy Grammercy work. 

The Goodman sextet, on the other 
hand, has turned out music that we 
shall never forget. If any of you have 
read Benny's book, "King of Swing", 
you will recall that the King men- 
tioned that he did his best work with 
small outfits. Well, Benny wasn't 
kidding. Do you remember the Good- 
man quartet and trio of the thirties. 
Do you know the Goodman sextet of 
one and two years ago? 

Speaking of the sextet, we would 
like to point out two of it's latest 
recordings. At the time of recording 



Gianarakos Wins 

Chris Gianarkos, Massachusetts 
State senior, won his first pro- 
fessional pugilistic engagement 
by decision when he outpunche.l 
Fran Lombardi in the Valley 
Arena at Holyoke on Monday- 
last. 

Gianarakos, weighing in at 170, 
was under a handicap of forty- 
odd pound*, In the four round 
bout, however, his superior skill 
bloodied his oppoment's nose and 
gave him the victory. The Spring- 
field boy, because of his weight, 
absorbed a lot of punishment and, 
was noticeably less agile. 



The Lineup: 
AMHERST STATK 
AMHERST 

II. i -. I.- 

Kimlmll. It 
Mart. Ik 
O'Connor, <• 
Tall-ot. i-k 
Willum.-. rt 
Mi.rn.w, re 
Smith, i|l> 
Avrn.-w, I HI, 
Koebd, rlii. 
I'Hri-y. fl> 

S, on- Amh.Tst. it. Ma-s. 



MASS. STATK 
rt, Boawdaaa 

rt, Push.-.' 

tk, Btorewk 

c. Hitchri.ck 

lit. Norton 

It. Yt-rifi-au 

le. Steail 

ah, Ma-i 

rhh. Campbell 
Ihb. Salwak 
fi>, fiaaH 
Stat.- ir 



Touchdowns Akiiow 2. KoehH Carey, J. 
Mart. Ma.l.l.-r.. Points aft.r ton. •h.lowns, MiIIh 
',. Safety, Shannon. Kef.-r.-.-, (;. H. K.l.lman. 

Umpire, M. A. BwaCaW. Laaaaaaia, J- r. 

Karrell. Time, 1.1-minute period*. 




State Has New Theme; 
Campbells Are Coming 



Don Campbell, minus helmet and 

■aggies, does some fancy stepping 

for Saturday's game. 



the sextet had taken As I.ong As I 
Live, an old jazz tune, is handled with 
perfection. Benny starts with a low 
clarinet roll backed up by a fine and 
powerful rhythm. (Count Basie and 
Joe Jones sat in on this one.) Then 
the B. G. breaks into the tune, straight 
and simple as only he can do it. Benny- 
is followed by Christian, Hampton, 
and Williams in a steady ensemble 
chorus. Ceorge Auld dips in for a 
soulful solo that makes us glad that 
a few whites know how to handle a 
tenor sax. IJenny comes back and 
sums it all up with the same roll and 
rhythm. 

On the Alamo features Cooty Wil- 
liams playing an open horn, a rare 
event, to say the least, and we might 
add, a rare treat. Cooty plays admir- 
ably. He takes off low like Bunny 
Berigan used to and then rides it a 
little nervously in the best imitation 
of Louis Armstrong that we have 
ever heard. Yes, we say dogmatically 
that small-band jazz is the best brand 
produced. 



by Peg Stanton 
There used to an old jive-tune 
which really sent the Highland lad- 
dies of Scotland — "The Campbells 
Are Coming". But now it has shifted 
localities and is the theme-song of 
State football fans. Get hep to the 
swirling bagpipea, lads and lassies, 
for the clan is on its way, and in no 
uncertain manner, in the person of 
Don Campbell, to captain the Maroon 
eleven in next Saturday's game with 
Clarkson Tech. 

Don's athletic career began at Clas- 
si.al High School in Springfield, where 
he was a stellar trackman and played 
football "on the side". He matriculat- 
ed at Dartmouth College, and was a 
member of the freshman team. It 
area ■ sad but true fact when Don 
transferred to M. S. C. last year, he 
could not play football because of the 
rule regarding transfer students par- 
ticipating in varsity sports. 

Bat man, when the year was up, 
how that boy got going! He has been 
by far the most outstanding player 
on the State team this season, being 
a triple-threat man with no trouble at 
all. Probably his most spectacular 
playing was done in the Rhode Island 
State game. 

While we're on the subject of Don's 
versatility, let us say that there is 
probably no need to point out that 
this quality is evident not only on the 
football field, but also in any jam 
session. You know this if you attended 
Campus Varieties October W — and of 
course you did! Don's super ability 
with musical instruments, particular- 
ly the clarinet and saxophone, has won 
him great renown. 



State Harriers Place 
Second In U Conn Meet 



Coach Larry Hriggs' varsity soccer 
team will play its last game of the 
season against Ihe Harvard Univer- 
sity booters this Saturday on Alumni 
Field. 

The Crimson is sporting a flashy 
aggregation who have annexed sev- 
eral victories this season, among 
I hem. Tufts, (lark and MIT. They 
were defeated recently by Springfield, 
however. The squad is strong in vet- 
eran power boasting a nucleus of If. 
varsity lettermen. 

Stale, on the other hand, will he 
out to close their rather spotty season 
in style by winning, especially after 
the defeat by Amherst last week. 
There will be a few changes in the 
starting lineup. John Cianotti will 
probably get the nod at goal while 
Ed Podolak and Steve C/arnicki will 
hold down the fullback posts. Bans 
Kellogg and Don Walker are likely 
starters at half, Stebbins will be at 
center half, Stan Gi/.ienski will lie at 
center forward, Leon Cizienski and 
Kokoski at the inside bertha and 
Donovan and Bourdeau on the wings. 



ItlttlHMIMIIIItlllHMIMttMMtltMIMIHMflMI tlttlt 1 1 1 M t* I II i ' '* 



SHOWS 2. 6:30 & 8:15 P.M. 



A much improved Maroon and White 
cross-country team placed second out 
of a field of four last Tuesday after- 
noon as it was nosed out by a classy 
Springfield aggregation in the Conn- 
ect i< tit Valley Championships at 
Storrs, 

The winning score was a low 15 
points with State compiling W> mark- 
ers for the second slot, I'Conn 
.■..ming in behind State with 7.5 points 
and Coast Guard bringing up the 
K .r with s<» tligits. 

Captain Ruse McDonald was the 
first State man to cross the tape in 
10th position and was cioseiy followed 
by Alec Campbell in llth place. Hoi- 
he, Phippen and Dunn were bunched 
in the 14th. loth, and L6t* places 
respectively, while George Caldwell 
was hampered l.y a tricky ankle and 
placed 22nd. 

Coed) Derby was well pleased by 
the fact that State succeeded in beat- 
ing Coast Guard who in turn had 
beaten Amherst by 1 point who in 
turn had beaten State by 1 point. 

Illllllllllllllll • OOOOIIOIOOOOM • •• 

To rent a large, quiet, double 
room on the second floor. Near 
to campus See Mrs. Alice Mills 
corner of Philips St and Nutting 
Ave. (25 Nutting Ave ) Phone 
491 -M. 

,,, itttiiit minimi. iiiMMiiiitiiiiMMiMI I 

all 




THURS— FRI— SAT 

MICKEY 
ROONEY 



IN 



"A YANK 
AT ETON" 



SUN— MON— TUES 
NOVEMBER 8—9—10 

ERROL FLYNN 

ALEXIS SMITH 

IN 

"GENTLEMAN 
JIM" 

(Life of James J. Corbett) 
Soon! Watch for Datel 

"MY SISTER EILEEN" 

Hill IIIMIII IIIIIIMIItllimi IIIIMIMMIIK I 



ALL WOOL SPORT COATS $ 1 5.00 TO $ 1 9.50 
ALL WOOL COVERT SLACKS $7.95 TO $9.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1948 



THE LEAVES ARE TURNING 



Yes we've had our firs, frost, and the hills are covered with a brilliant yellow, red. and orange that marks fall in New England. Fall also means 
-football, dates and new clothes. We don't play football and can t get you dates. ..... -.._, 

but we can see that you have the best and finest in the right land of clothes So THOMAS F. WALSH 

sometime soon, drop in and see Tom. He will see that you are supplied wth the I n Y^hLZQE OUTFITTER 

best clothes that you can get anywhere. 



Stockbridge Defeats Williston 
For Fourth Win Of Season 20-0 



by Myrt Davis 
The Stockbridge eleven took its 
fourth win last Saturday in its, to 
date, undefeated season, as it romped 
via ground end air, to ■ KM) victory 
over Willisiun Academy. 

yter six minutes of play, Bak 
pasM ,l from the Aft, yard «*• J« 
Tryon who went over tor the- first 
talley Marsoubian kicked a place- 
ZS't* the extra pointy Wi* two 
minutes left in the period, Stevens 
S^pted a pass on the Wmm 
thirtv-hve and creased the foal hnc 
,-,„. ; h , »COnd sere Of the game. 
Kareouhiau sge* »•* the extra 
point The tnst quarter ended with 
Stockbridge leading 14-0. 

With DOt tWO seconds until the 
h:l „- , Bak to Hrennan pass over the 

goal line brought the score to 20^0. 
JSreoubian sUpped on the *«t ptace 

kick Of the season as the ball nussed 

the aprighU by inches. 

Tbe second baM was scoreless and 
insisted Of short running J***? 
compile passes, an., fumbles by both 
elevens. Stockbridge threatened ate 
in the fourth period. Tryon kicked to 
the five yard line, where Stockbridge 
"covered a fumble. On the first down^ 
TrV( m was hit hard on the fifteen and 

fumbled. Williston had control of the 
ball for the remainder of the game, 
but couldn't score. 

Tryon, Stevens, and Bak made good 
yardage with rushes all afternoon, 
and htfge holes were opened in the 
line by (rump. PeHand, Schindl.-i. 
Philbrook, and Young. These men 
also did a fine Job of breaking up 
waitaton'i pawing attack by often 
hitting the paaaer before he could 
get the ball away. Amell and Saari. 
substitutes, played a good game. 

Brennan and Bartosik were injured, 
b«t hope to he out there at Boston 
next Friday against Wentworth. This 



should be one 

garnet of the 

STOCKBRIDGE 

liartuaik, !<• 
Philbrook. It 
Crump, \k 
Danckcrt, e 
Young. i">» 
Schlndler, rt 
Peliand, re 
Tryon, <|b 
l:i i nn.'in. rh 

Bak, lh 
Stevens, fl» 

Sulisl Million : 

Burbank, Clark 
Gould, Hubbard, 
jelle, and Cba ■ 



of the best and toughest 



season. 

WILLISTON 
if, lloody 

rt. Saunders 

rg, HitrninH 

c, Whit.' 

\u, Praacott 

It, Vancott 

la, Sandman 

<il>, I.cary 

lh, Cialusnlak 

rh Thompson 

fl>, Sheibel 

gtockbridc*. Nelson. Kelly. 

Baari, llaraoublan, Amell, 

and Mii/ur. Williston, Ki- 



and Nixon was out with a bad cold. 
Statistics: first, Scerra (G) 15:22.1; 
second, Brooks (G) 16:13; third, Cal- 
lahan (G) 16:29; fourth, Bent (G) 
16:29.1; fifth, Minkkinen (G) 16:40; 
sixth, Kramer (S) 16:62; seventh, 

Blomquist (G) 17:(>7; eighth, Morgan, 
(G) 17:62; ninth, Collins (S) 18:28; 

tenth, Kulisa, (S) lH:. r )'J; Eleventh, 
Murray (8) 19:26; twelfth, Varney 
(S) 22:00. 



Announcements 



first lieutenant October 17, is now 
serving at New Orleans. 



Kappa Kappa Joins Fun 
Of Amherst Weekend 



Football Films Shown 
At Recent Convocation 

by Kay Roak 

Through the cooperation of "Pop" 
Barrett and Coach Ball, an interesting 
convocation was presented recently. 
"Top" showed moving pictures that 
he had taken of the Stockbridge- 
Cushing, and the State- Vermont foot- 
hall games. The films were taken in 
hal ('-slow-motion enabling one to bet- 
ter follow the play. An effective play- 
by-play description of the games was 
fiven by Coach Ball. The films were 
especially appreciated by those who 
did not see the games. 



by Paul Marsoubian 

Kappa Kappa joined in the frivolity 
of Amherst Week-end, October 31, 
by presenting its first "vie" party. 

With the presence of two alumni, 
Chet Dorchester and Edward Mooney, 
both of '41, and the house decorated 
in typical Halloween fashion the affair A| umn j J n Service 
went off with mounting success. 

Also at the house on Friday, was 
Private Dawson Yarnell of '42, now 
stationed at Fort Devens. 



j 

SEE OUR 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

FIRESTONE PRODUCTS 

I Table Tennis Sets S3.98 & $4.98 j 

\ Badminton Sets S5 - 95 \ 

\ Onicial Spaalding Football S4.49 j 

I Paige's Service Station j 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. \ 

(Next to the Po.vL Office) [ 

: ' 



Gardiner Takes Meet 
From Stockbridge, 48-15 

by Ray Roak 

The Stockbridge harriers lost their 
second meet of the year last Wednes- 
day, as they were outclassed by 
Gardiner High School, 15-4«. Kramer 
was the first Stockbridge man in, 
taking sixth place with time of 16:52. 

Coach Derby's squad was greatly 
weakened, however, since two men 
have been lost to the armed services 

MIHWI IMII II "• ••• >'•••• ' ; 

VICTOR RECORDS 

FOR YOUR 

LISTENING PLEASURE 

j Soft Hearted 

| A Touch of Texas 

Freddy Martin 20-1504 \ 

\ Hayfoot, Strawloot 
: Sherman Shuffle 

Duke Ellington 20-1505 = 

: I'm Getting So Tired So I Can Sleep 
i This Is the Army, Mr. Jones 

Hal Mclntyre 27951 j 



John C. Merchant, Stockbridge 1928, 
has been promoted to major in the 
United States Army Air Corps, and 
his adress is now A. P. O. 929, c|o 
Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. 

First Lieutenant Newell D. White, 
Coast Artillery, Stockbridge 1924, was 
wounded during the Pearl Harbor 
attack, and has since been hospitalized 
at O'Reilly General Hospital, Spring- 
field, Missouri. Lieutenant White 
writes he has had his "board" (exam- 
ination) and expects orders during the 
next month to active duty again. 



The outing cluh and the 1-H cluh 
will be joint sponsors of a barn 

dance at the drill hall Saturday 
night at 8:00 p.m. Mr. Loy of the 

extension service will he on hand to 
jive instructions and explain the 
calls. This is a six college affair, and 
visitors are expected from Northamp- 
ton and South Hadley. 

On Saturday afternoon there will be 
a hike to Orient Gorge. This is one 
of the most interesting hikes within 
range of the campus. The group will 
leave the Memorial Hall at 1:90, 

The residents of Lewis Hall will 
hold a dance in the dormitory recrea- 
tion room Saturday from 8:00 to 11:80 
p.m. Members of the freshman class 
are invited. 

Rabbi Levi Olan of the Temple 
Bmanttd in Worcester will be the 
speaker at the regular Vesper ser- 
vice on Sunday, November B. 

Anyone interested in submitting 

materia] for the first issue of the 
Quarterly is urged to preeent it to 

Hob Kelley or Leon Barron before 
November 10. 



STATE STUDENTS 

Continued from Page 1 



FIVE MSC 

Coutniind iron/ tng\ 1 



fighting will also be given to those 
Who pass the course successfully. It 
still is not too late for men to volun- 
teer to take this training course. 

An A.R.P. personal] identificatioi 
list is now available at Prof. Raymonc 
Parkhunt'l office. This list contains 
the names and positions of all College 
A.R.P. committee members, area war- 
dens, area deputies, building wardens, 
street wardens, medical and first aid 
service workers, and maintenance ser- 
vice workers. Another bulletin lists 
the publication! of the Office of Civi- 
lian Defense. The list will be valuable 
to those desiring bibliographies of 
defense booklets for use in A.R.P. 
study courses. 

CHRISTMAS CARDS 
Wrappings and Tyings 

Pottery 

from 

Southern Highlands 



serving at Charleston, North Carolina. 
Dr. Dale H. Sieling, research pro- 
fessor of chemistry, commissioned 



flit* (Cutlrr's CUfl *bap 



PEARLS 

ONE. TWO <S THREE STRAND | 
NECKLACES 
LOVELY AND LUSTROUS 

7/ts Gili Tlook I 

22 Main St. 



Colgate university has made ability 
to swim a requirement for graduation 
since 1881. 



1943 DIARIES AND 
DESK CALENDARS 

PLAN YOUR WORK" j 

|Books 20cf 

STUDENT EXPENSE j 
iBooks 25c? 



Serenade in Blue 
That's Sabotage 



Glenn Miller 27935 = 



The 



MUTUAL 
Plumbing t£ Heating Co. 



v 3 

A. J. Hastings j 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



i , in"" ■ % "z 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 

34 Main St. 

\ EYES EXAMINED j 

GLASSES REPAIRED \ 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

•..MHIMMIIHIM ■' • •" """ •"•""" 



j u r. «*8m8><8*8>«>«N*8^^ 

, , MM IIM..IH MKMMMHMM ""'"»"" "'""• "" i 

j "The College Store 

Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in North College on Campus 

,,„ „ MII M „MI IIHIII >l IHMMUIIIlltllllMMIHIilllllMIMlllllMllllinillllMllill.: 




.iltiiii, limit 



"I never saw a fighting man who 
didn't cherish the very thought of 
a pause with Coca-Cola. That 
goes for workers in fac- 
tories, too. Ice-cold Coke 
is something more than 
the drink that answers 
thirst. It adds the feel of 
refreshment. 

"In war, Uncle Sam re- 
stricts the supply. But 
there's still enough for 
many refreshing pauses." 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

Coca Cola Bottling Companv 
Northampton, Mass. 



SARRIS' RESTAURANT 



E 




M. 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



f ht iffiassadiiiattte Cblle^ian 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1912 



No.-* 7 



Thirteen Seniors And Five Juniors Are Named To Who's Who 



Government Parley 
Plans Announced 

Conference Cut To One 
Day; Students, Faculty 
Invited To Take Part 

An attempt to ftnd a common 
ground of agreement on the war man- 
power quest ion will he made at the 
seventh annual government problems 
conference feO be held at Massachu- 
setts State College, Friday. Novem- 
ber 2<>, it was announced here today. 

Representatives of labor, govern- 
ment, agriculture ,and education will 
propound the views of their respec- 
tive groups in an intensive one-day 
session designed to formulate ■ real- 
istic program ac c epta ble to all par- 
ties. 

Five experts already scheduled to 

■peak on various phases of the war 
manpower problem were announced 
today hy Dr. Charles J. Kohr, chair- 
man of the conference committee and 

executive secretary of the state Col- 
lege bureau of public administration. 

Representing the viewpoint of labor 
toward mobilization of manpower will 
be Thomas E. Wilkinson, acting sec- 
retary of the Massachusetts State 
Federation of Labor, former labor 
represntative on the New England 
War Production Board. 

\V. E. Carter, assistant director of 
the Xew Kn^land region of the Wat- 
Manpower Commission, Boston, will 
present the viewpoint of his organ- 
ization. 

Agriculture will be represented by 
Fred E. Cole of Amherst, secretary 
Of the State Agriculture War Board. 

William S. McCauley, assistant pro- 
fessor of political science, Smith Col- 
lege and author of a book on Britain's 
manpower system, will review lessons 
which America may learn from the 
organisation of manpower in England. 

Introducing the whole subject and 
serving as keynote speaker for the 
panel of speakers will be Colston F. 
Warne, professor of economics at 
Amherst College. 



Selected For Who's Who 



Saturday afternoon after the football game is the right time to visit the College 
Candy Kitchen. Here you will find the most excellent in food at reasonable 

prices. 

All our pies and pastries are baked in our own modern ovens. 
We will give you the best service possible under these trying conditions. 




Students Selected For Activities 

As Leaders In Campus Organizations 

Students Prominent In Senate, Community Chest, 
Adelphia, Isogon, Athletics, Music Clubs And 
Other Groups Receive College Award 



Military Ball Is 



Selected to have their biographies included the ltd] edition of "Who's Who 
Aniiint; Students in American Colleges And Cniversilies" is the group shown 
above. They are front row, left to right, Dorothy Dunklee, Mary Jean Car- 
penter, Edward Pedelak, Margaret Stanton. Daphne Miller. Man K. Haaghey, 
and Jean Brown. Second row : Donald Darker. John \V. Hicks, III. Charles 
J. Gear, Garden II. Smith. Bsbsrt Denis, and Murray Casper. Top row: Stan- 
ley I'ohhlopek, Kdwin Fedeli, Jame McCarthy, I'hilip Vettei lint,', and Stewart 

Hush. 



Prof. Barrett Describes Experiences 
Atop Press Box At Football Games 



Listed For Dec. 18 i 



Russell -I. .McDonald, chairman of 
the Military Ball committee, stated 
that definite plans are now being made 
[or the dance which will be bald De- 
cember 18 from '.» to 2. Hands are 
lieiriK contacted in order that the com- 
mittee may make its selection as soon 
as possible. The New Knijlaml Dec- 
orsting Company has been asked to 
decorate the hall. This company has 

transformed the Drill Dull Into pie- 
turesque surroundings for several 

dances in recent years. 

The committee revealed that this is 
the only formal of the first semester 
and possibly the only one until spring. 
The military majors will appear in 
full dress uniforms which will arrive 



Thirteen seniors and live juniors 
have been selected to have their bi- 
ographies appear in the 1941 -43 edi- 
tion of "Who's Who Among Students 
n American Universities And Col- 
leges" according to aa announcement 

made at I Hiv., Alabama. Students 

who had biographies n brat year will 

have them in again this year. 

All campus activities were repre- 
sented m the group selected Selection 
Buuk by Impel I i.il judges on thi.> 

campus. 

Those who were selected are: 
Miss Jean Hrown, president of Kap- 
pa Kappa Gamma, is also eochair 
man of the Community Chest Drive 
and active in 1-H work. 

Stewart \V. Hush, president of Phi 
Sigma Kappa and Adelphia, is a mem 
bar of the Winter Carnival Coin 
mittee and the Senate. 

Mary Jean Carpenter, member of 

Kappa Alpha Theta, has been active 
in the Women's Athletic Association 



Hy I'rof. Kollin II. Harrett |d :;. er"s gate 1 tried briefly to answer 

The Rhode Island football game was Ut< questions. All the pictures which 
over, the team and the crowd had 
left the held. Cp in my 
I packed my motion picture equip- 
ment and picked my way slowly to 
the ground. As I came around the 
corner of the press box I met a fresh- 
man with a still camera in his hand. 

We exchanged greetings. Then he let 

fire at me a volley of questions that 
almost took my breath away. "What 
kind of pictures do you get from up 
there ? Who are you taking them for '.' 
How many pictures did you take? 



Historic Faculty-Coed 
Clash Due Saturday 



The all out battle between coeds and 
faculty is currently scheduled to be 
played off November 14, at 1:30. The 
trame now has all indications of turn- 
ing into a four period brawl with the 
learned doctors running wild. The fac- 
ulty, apparently versed in the finer 
points of soccer is prepared to run 
the coeds uh, ragged! The femmes, 
hardened by several seasons at the 
same are versed in a less ethical way. 
Such stellar players as Coach Kiel, 
Rev. Easton, Mathtermind Schoon- 
maker, Doc Ross, Ruth Stevenson will 
no doubt be picked off as the game 
gets under way. Spectators will be ex- 
pected to shell out a few dimes— as 
the hat will be passed for the Commu- 
nity Chest. 



I ta!;<' from the "crow's neat" are 
w's nest" moving pictures, not stills. These are 
taken on Aim H'> millimeters wide. 
The standard theater size is Si mil- 
limeters wide. 'It looked as if another 
whirlwind of questions was about to 
start so I hurried on.) All the movies 
which I take of games are for the 
football coaches. For the most part 
these are all taken on black and white 
Rim. This year I used a little color on 
the Worcester and Amherst games. 
To film a whole game MM) feet of 
What kind of film did you use? What film are necessary. It comes in 100- 
kind of a camera have you? I use foot rolls which will run four min- 
a tight meter, do you? Wouldn't it utes when projected. All of my foot- 
be better if you were on the ground ball pictures are taken in semi-slow 
and ran up and down the side lines? motion. This speed is necessary in or- 
l)o you develop your own films?" der to slow up the action when pro- 
I could not hold up my hands to jected on the screen. Since I have 
indicate a red light so had to look only one camera, it is necessary to 
for an opening in the line and dive change my film at the middle and end 
in. That was not too hard to do as I of each quarter. Sometimes I will 
had been seeing openings in a line all miss eight plays in a game and 
that afternoon. I told my good fresh- sometimes less, depending on whether 
man friend that if he could possibly or not timeout is called when I run 
trive me a chance I would try to ex- out of film. You can imagine how I 
plain about my pictures, however, this feel when the team gets up within 
could not be done all in one breath. Continued on Page 4 

It was much easier to ask the c|ues- 
tions than it was to answer them. 
As we walked slowly towards the 



the latter part of this month for the 

McDonald recalled that in re- T 'V ,rt ' s,d, ' nt of tho Intersorority 



juniors 

cent years the freshman class turned 

out very well for the pre-holiday for- 



( louncil. 

Murray Casper, a member of Alpha 



mal and be wished to fully acquaint ,,: i ,sil, "> '*'• Adelphia. the soccer team, 

tins year's class with the dance so that was mainly responsible for Campu 

the freshmen may again make a good Varieties. 

showing. Dorothy (,. Dunklee, ;i member of 

Because Of existing conditions, the Alpha Lambda Mu, is president of 

Christmas holidays will be more sim- the WSCA and active in religious 

pic and featuring less parties and Work. 

celebrations. Since a New Year's cede- Charles (ieer, a member of Kappa 

Oration on campus is now out of the Sigma, is editor in chief of the Index. 

qaastion because Of the change in John W. Hicks III .author of the 

vacations, every student is urged to Peanut Gailery, and a krttermaa in 

celebrate, the holidays on campus by baseball. Community Chest drive, and 



taking in the Hall. 



Operetta To Be Major 
Event In December 



who was COproducer of Campus Var- 
ieties. 

James L McCarthy, president of 

Alpha Gamma Kho, Is also president 

of the Interfraternity Council. 

Daphne Miller, a member of Kappa 
Alpha Theta, has been active with the 



Rehearsals for the annual operetta, WAA and the WSCA. 



Wildlife Majors Will 
Present Program Wed 



Home Economics Club 
Holds Initiation 



The line-up: 
Dr. Gamble 
Dr. Helming 
Dr. Ross 
Dr. Easton 
R. Stevenson 
M. Brett 
M. Winsberg 
M. Shoul 
M. Trull 
Mr. Riel 



Peg Deane 

M. K. Haughey 

Bob Walker 

Pinky Smith 

Al Maguire 

Jean Brown 

B. Faber 

Hazel Griffis 

H. Dwark 

Lois Litz 



Members of the wildlife and fores- 
try classes will act as host to the 
freshmen and sophomore students in- 
terested in forestry and wildlife man- 
agement for a short session on Milner, Mary Holton, Harriet Kelso, 



Mary Vachon '46 was selected as 
freshman representative to the home 
economics club at the second meeting 
of the club held Tuesday. Candlelight 
initiation services for the new mem- 
bers were held. 

Reports were presented by Janet 



Wednesday, November 18, at 8:00 
p.m., in room 209, French Hall. 



and Marge Cole. With the total mem- 
bership at 40, the home economics 



Mr. Schoonmaker Betty Washburn 



Mr. Fitzpatrick 
Mr. Tuttle 
Mr. Spellman 
Mr. Southwick 



Pauly Willett 

Annella Card 

Pat Bentley 

Shirley Salzman 

Ruth Sperry 



Joseph Tosi '48, attended a botany club is now one of the largest or- 

and ecology field class of the Univer- ganizations on campus. 

sity of Washington during the sum- 

•r. He took about 1,000 feet of col- Attention Football Fans 



met 



ored movies of western wild animals students planning to attend the 
during the trip and will show these footba) , Rame at Tufts should take 



for the first time at the meeting 

Two other brief talks will be given 
by Robert Rhodes and Charles Rich- 
ards. Rhodes and Richards were em- 
ployed by the United States Forest 
Service during the summer on a vari- 
ety of duties in connection with the 
protection of the national forests of 
the West. 



their student tickets with them. 

By showing their athletic ticket 
at the field ticket office, they may 
purchase admission to our section 
for $1.10 instead of the regular 
charge of $1.50 for seats in this sec- 
tion. 



beginning now in earnest, mark the 
eighth consecutive production of a 
Gilbert and Sullivan musical on cam- 
pus. This year's selection, "Yeomen 
of the Guard," scheduled for Stock- 
bridge Hall the weekend of Dei em 
bar 4th and 5th, leaves but three 
operettas in the entire Gilbert and 
Sullivan series which haven't as yet 
appeared on campus. 

"Yeomen of the Guard" is one of 
the most pretentious of any in the 
entire group, the closest approxima- 
tion being "The Gondoliers" given in 
Stockbridge in the spring of '40. The 
story takes place in England, action 
being carried on in the vicinity of the 
Tower of London. Color is the key- 
note of the rented background of this 
urban center, which will be; a produc- 
tion of the famous D'Oly Carte set. 
Elaborate costumes stage the Elisa- 
bethan atmosphere, as the yeomen 
guards of the Towers appear in their 
rv<\, gold, and black beefeaters and 
and the women in highnecked coun- 
t ry gowns. 

The group of fifty singers, most of 
whom have worked together before, 
is about the same size as before. Hel- 
en Van Meter, singing a lead, will 
be general manager for the second 
year. Robert Gower '45 will have 
charge of the sinfonietta. 

As this will be the major event on 
campus before the Christmas holi- 
days, something novel may be intro- 
duced to make the occasion a big 
weekend. If permission can be se- 
cured there will be a banquet or a 
dance the last night of the perfor- 
mance for students and visitingalumni. 



Edward Podolak, a member of Phi 

Sigma Kappa, is captain of the soccer 

continued on png» ^ 



Special Convocation 
To Be lliis Afternoon 



Five officers representing army, 
navy, and marine corps will advise 
Massachusetts State College as to 
their best course in joining enlisted 
reserve corps of the three services 
at a special convocation for all male 
students this afternoon at I p.m. in 
Bowker Auditorium, it was announced 
here today by Col, Donald A Young, 
commandant of the state College 
ROTC unit. 

The officers are members of the 
enlisted reserve board covering the 
New England area and will be avail- 
able for consultations both Thursday 
and Friday following the general 

meeting 

Members of the board expected 
here Wednesday include Major Bar- 
ton Edmunds, army; Major E. H. 
Hotleman, army air corps; Lt. Fes- 
senden Wilder and Lt. Robert Fuller. 
I. 8, Navy; and Capt. John B. Mor- 
gan of the U. S. Marine Corps. 

The military department wishes to 
inform all upperclassmen that appli- 
cations for the enlisted reserve will 
not be accepted after December. Fur- 
thermore, it is expected that as soon 
as the draft age is lowered, enlist- 
ments in all branches of the service 
will be stopped. 



. — v 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. NOVEMBE R r>, IM2 



nil. MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12. IM1 



(Tlic iVtoooachuoetts tf ollcaiim 



Ofli 



lh.- offlrwl undentwlui i ■ P*P« "' "'•' 

Ma- ftchu ' 11 1 BUU < "I' ' 
,v •riiuisilay morning d » ■* "'"' 

year. 

Phune I l"J-M 



hed ev 



,■; ROOM B, M.'inmilil iUll 

BDITOBIAL BOARD 

STANLEY !•'- POLCHLOPEK, Editor In ' btof 
DOROTHY DUNKLEE, A ■"• '■''• Bdi m 
11 win <:. BUSH, bUsuufine Edh> i 
Ki lllEBT W. UUUKE, Sparta Editor 

lll'.NKV 



recognition for the athletes who could 
and should be building our reputation 
with the man in the street ? 




HYME 



Rn i wi c 
HYTH 
EASO 



M 
N 






GLORIA T. MAYNAllD. S<-cretary 
MARTIN. New Editor; CEOROB CHORENSKY. 
JOSEPH BORNSTEIN. l*h«'toi ranhcr. 

UENOIT, JOHN HICKS. BOB- 
,l Al.H 1: MAGI IRI 
CT STANTON. HENRY **"*™ 
GLAGOVSKY. MARY MAII 
i;i.l/.\i:i Til UATKS. J«*Y< fc 



Bditoi 

Columnist! GEORGE 
BRT PITZPATRICK. »» 

W I i 1 ' 

It. p.,, Hi- .: HELEN 

KDN \ Mi NAMARA, 
Slls.IRMARIESCHEUNEMAN.ALMAIU)WE. 

SARA PULLAN. 

BUSINBBS BOAMB 

wi'MDH.I. BROWN, Bu»im Mmmbm 

SCHUSTER 

sliHSCRIPTlONS: Tw Iter* S* »«•* •» " ", ' 

Ctoekl a...l ..r.l.-r, ihmild b. ..,:,!• . »>■ 

Colk«»n- Butaeribew l> • ' 
efcane* of i" 



H> George Beaoit 

s 

Oh what a time we had with Minnie. 

!,, m i maid, down in her deepsea bun- 

m \nv, We Bpenl the latter part oi Am- 

• weekend in a bungalow owned by 

,, ir l named Minnie and her husband 

1V whom we called Moby the whale 

, an oth2r couple present. We 

,, i( | n - t gel their names, hut they were 

h , hyeyed when m arrived so we 

*s it was allright 

Minnie had the swell, st record col- 



p, i- liacla eopy. 

..i.i,. ta Ota M* ■" >' 



INTK1 



1 u ^ caeond-olMa m*ttt* at •'" Amu.. 

|Md August 10, I»«. 

, ,. f ,!„■ MEW ENGIAND 

DISTRIBUTORS OF 
TO COLLEGIATB DKJBBT 

Mrmbrr 

&ssocidedG>lle6rdo Press 

Distributor of 

G>llorSinlo Di6ost 

Member 



1942 



1913 



m „... N t«> ~- ..-io-»l».v..;..i« " 

NatiooBl Advertising Service, inc. 

Coll.,. rukU,b~< R«r.>~"*">* 
4*0 MAD..OH AV«- N«w Yo«". ,U LY. 



CinM 



MODERN ATHLETICS 

U has often been said that the Massa- 
chusetts public is grossly ignoran .of 
the facilities Massachusetts State (ol- 
lege has to offer. This was brought out 
quite clearly at the time the University 
Status and the Home Economics budd- 
ing hearings were being held at the 
State House. Here was a case where a 
lack of favorable puhlic sentiment de- 
feated a cause beneficial to the entire 

state 

Football publicity is without a doubt 
the best way to build up the good will 
Of the public toward the college. This is 
well demonstrated in the case of the big 
Ten in which all schools have excellent 
scholastic reputations as well as excel- 
lent athletic reputations. As a result 
they don't have to beg their legislatures 
for new buildings. The public demands 
that they get what they want. 

Massachusetts State has a good schol- 
astic reputation. But who knows about 
it? Certanily not the general public. 
East of Worcester there is still the be- 
lief that M8C consists of a barn, a silo. 
and a hav field. This seems to be the 
case despite the fact that MSC gets 
since in newspapers comparable to any 
oth-r school except on the sports page. 
There is only one way to get good ath- 
letic teams. That is to go after them. 
And you can't go after players without 
something to offer them. Schools are in 
comoetition for good players. The only 
WBV Massachusetts State can hop < to 
huild up its teams is by competing for 
men with other colleges on even terms. 
Naturally any athletic fund such as 
was suggested last week would have to 
be open and above hoard. It would 'wive 
to be administered by competent au- 
thority. Recipients would be limited to 
ath! >tes but these 1 i< n would have to 
be Bcholastically eligible. 

We have recognized our scholars, the 
men who build our scholastic reputa- 
tion, with scholarships. Why not similar 



lection we've ever heard. She had over 
., hundred Sammy Kaye records and a1 
l ca 1 fifty by Guy Lombardo. She had 
,,'„„,, real solid stuff by Kay Kyser and 
•• urteen different arrangements of Tur- 
key in the Straw. We were going to do 
.• (1M: ,,v dances to all of them but the 
li n ] nowna said that thev couldn't go 
i ,!,nd in squares so we had another 
rlrink in 1 • rl We swore lh < nexl morn- 
ii •/ that the drinks w re Micky Finns 
but Minnie told is it was the snlt water 
with which she mixed tin rye that gave 
11s the head. 

But the pay<»fT was that Minnie was 
....... ■•••••••• •■•••••••••• 

For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Tim -lav. November 12 
Tea 
1 day, November 13 
I 1 < d Date 
Saturday, November 1 1 
irority bidding— noon 
. Tu1 Inert 

\ ic 1' ti 

•her 11 
Sigma Iota 
Sunday, November IS 

Vespers— Bishop W. Appleton Law- 
rence, Springfield. 
Wednesday, November 18 
• : 1 ■ Club 

Mi Club 

Dance Club 
I 
no moocher. That's a polite way of say- 
(rg that Minni • was 1 babe who smoked 
■ 1 own cigarettes. And we'll be polite 
becau e Minnie was polite, too. Late in 
the morning Minnie dropped us a gentle 
hint ' v playing It's Three O'clock in the 
Morning by the Lombardo trio. The 
mystery couple, who had by this time 
got their heads stuck in their cocktail 
glass* in a sterling attempt to get at 
the orange slices in the planter's punch, 
tried harmonising with the trio by ting- 
ing Sweet Adeline. 

( >': w 11! Maybe we exaggerate. Maybe 
i", to isn't as bad a nightmare as that. 



IMIIIIIKItllllll I" 



It IIIIMIIMItlllll 



11 ■; 



* 

DOES THE STUDENT HAVE ANY 
INKLING? 

That 

1 Education does not result from 
taking and passing courses and 
that only in college halls does 120 cre- 
dits, earned in widely differing helds. 
add up to "education"? 

2 Neat papers, typewritten if pos- 
sible, will receive better grades > 

3 Grades as such are practically 
worthless; habits of work, thorough- 
ness, preciseness, promptness, etc., 
priceless ? t . - 

4 He will miss one of his four 
1 cars' greatest opportunities for plea- 
sure if he fails to do considerable plain 
browsing in the library? 

.-) His best profs are the ones who 
are not afraid to say. "I don't know', 
who help him to find his own answers 
rather than tell him. who encourage 
him to differ with him? 

6. There generally are no ultimate 
answers to most questions? 

7. The best things he will get from 
college are not facts and theories, but 
habits, attitudes, and associations with 
students, profs, books and ideas? 

8. He should avoid any profs whom 
he feels he must take seriously. 

9. He can't get intellectual balance 
and perspective from narrow specializa- 
tion. 

10. He will he pretty well labeled by 
the end of his freshman year; bright, 
dumb, lazy, energetic, dependable, 
flighty; that his profs and the admin- 
istration are human enough to be rather 
easily biased. 

11. It will pay him to elect some 
profs even in spite of their subject. He 
rcallv will not have been to M. S. C. un- 
[< ss he has had a course with Torrey. 
Glick, and Gordon. 

12. Many of his prof's have no hesi- 
tancy in saying that the most common 
and disturbing fault of students is 
their disregard \'<>y the rights of others. 

-rally just thoughtlessness, mani- 

1 talking in libraries, crowding 

off sid walks, sloppy dress and pos- 

■•!■:.. tth i pen. humming 

me i'i ;» "■ i""' 5 ' < 1 's eai 

from ll:< M :2: (, o 01 




^<S><8><S><e>3><S>«»<S><5»<^ 

Co-Editing 

lly Ruth Spcrry 



too, there are 
contributions to the war 



WOMEN IN THE WAR 

Outstanding woman of the week: — 
our first award goes to that woman, 
who in the line of patriotic duty un- 
flinchingly received the affectionate dec- 
oration of a departing junior birdman 
amid the appreciative applause of the 
Draper gapers. Then, 
those whoso 

offort were not so conspicuous: the 
women of this campus who have done 
their bit for the Farmers of America, 
viz, stripping tobacco (polka time). 
They were not alone in their work, being 
aided by students from the New Jersey 
College for Women, henceforth to be 
known as the Joisey Strippers. Needless 
to say. being daughters of old Aggie, 
we can outstrip anyone in our own little 
globe. In our resume of the women in 
the war as concerns this campus, we 
feel that we must not overlook the 
WAVES from Hamp. who caused a mi- 
nor rippb in our college pond when they 
heroically escorted the boys from Kappa 
Sicm-i last weekend. And lastly let us 
mention those who have more than com- 
plied with Uncle Sam's L85 regulation 
for the conservation of material — the 
dim^nr^e girls. 

Plmr for Community Chest: Watch 
your favorite coed flunk your favorite 
professor! Occasion: hockey game; 



PEANUT GALLERY I 

Ry John Hicks 

It ml inn iinmitiniiiiMHi, 

We understand that the honored local 
, , ity Phi Zeta has gone national, 
and will now he known by the imposing 
title Of Kappa Alpha Theta. We wish 
to extend our congratulations to the 
new KAT house, but we sincerely hope 
that the girls will not take on any feline 
characteristics such as scratching faces, 
climbing telephone poles, or lapping up 
milk. We suggest that in the future all 
pledges he known as kittens, while any 
male seen frequenting the property will 
affectionately be called Tom. 

Despite the fact that Kappa Sigma 
boasts a number of excellent swimmers, 
it is rumored that a few of the boys, 
attempting to be rocked in the cradle 
of the deep, found themselves slapped 
by the Waves. 

The mid-presidential term elections 
showed Republicans making big gains 
in congressional and gubernatorial cam- 
paigns, and the town of Amherst going 
wet. Whether or not this shows conclu- 
sive trend is a matter of conjecture. 
Some say it means alcohol is coming in 
one place and alcoholics in another. 
What are you going to do in a case like 
that. 

In the debate over the changing the 
Christmas vacation, we might add that 
to make it run to January 3 will make 
no real difference in class attendance 
on New Years Day. There would be the 
same number of students present under 
either system. 

Clarkson Tech dug so deeply into the 
past for their touchdown on Saturday, 
that the smell of the moth-balls evi- 
dently put the Statesmen to sleep, and 
the ancient play worked. Luckily the 
boys awoke in time to do something 
about it, and State won the last home 
game many of us will see as undergrad- 
uates. We understand that a special 
bootleggar play, featuring Joe Masi, has 
b?en devised to beat Tufts. 

Some suspicion has been aroused that 
the money collected for the Community 
Chest is going into the fabulous pocket 
of the Peanut Gallery. We wish to allay 
such fears. Just because we associate 
with strange characters, such as Indians 
who receive phone calls from strange 
women at all hours of the night, and 
numerous other indescribable gnomes, 
does not mean that we, ourselves, are 
crooks. Therefore put your trust in our 
honesty and your money in our hands. 
Praise the Gallery and pass the contri- 
ubtion ! 



while Kreis- 
I . be Quid 



A Sop'.-. Fable of the Week— 
T-> Genevieve, that hairy beaut 
I place a kiss upon the snoot. 
Sho \ 9 t rn fairest of all shy figs; 
SV is the pet of all Phi Sigs. 
From her wall perch down she gazes 
While the lanky freshmen hazes. 
And she shakes in drunken mirth 
With her owners on the hei rth. 



time: Saturday at 1:30; place: women's 
athletic field. 

LAST MINUTE FLASH: The new 
contingent of glamor girls across the 
river, the above mentioned WAVES, 
want fifty men to act as their escorts 
at a dance on the twenty-first of No- 
vember. All men (including Kappa Sig- 
mas) interested see Mr. Easton. 




Have Bolstered State Defenses 



THE 

SPORTING 

THING 

|,y I "..,!) I'.tirkt 

"... eeee+'M ■•x&txw^ 

Those of you who read l'<"- r Stan 



It. m's 



article on Don Campbell 
week may not have been awe e 1' 1 
the theme "The Campbell A 1 I 

could have been applied n> an 



lember of the <' mpbell Clan 

Don's 



|IMU" 

other ni 

meaains, of course, Don's >• 
brother, Alee, For from all appear 
ancea, Al ■oeme to be following lii- 
brother pretty closely as regard* ath- 
letic aeWevementa. lake Don, Al wai 
a star trackman at Classical in Spring- 
field l>ut never liad anything to do 
with this thing called erosa-country 
until he came to State this fall. Mi 
record ■peaks for itself. He has been 
he first State man to finish in four 
out of five meets this fall and al- 
boagfa he has been beaten !>y other 
runners, he has proven t<> be the best 
Of the State pack all this while still 
■ "rookie." Keep an eye on the young- 
er Campbell, also! 

Well, it will be all over but the 
shouting this Saturday Bight when 
the Maroon and White shall have fin- 
ished another not-so-jrlorious football 
eason — none of which, as far as we 
an see, is the fault of either the 
players or the coaching staff; so here 
■ go again on the same old story 
f winning teams. 

Why have winning teams? Why not 
ust play for the sake of the sport it- 
elf? Well, this is why: because it's 
human nature to love a winner, it's 
uman nature to want to win and by 
winning, the morale of the winners 
is lifted. Perhaps we can better illus- 
rate our point by using an example, 
he high school we went to was a 
basketball mad school situated in a 
basketball mad town. Kids in our 
town used to start flipping the ball 
around almost as soon as they could 
lift it and through the Y.M.C.A. and 
local boys' organizations, the school 
had its own little farm system. Con- 
sequently, by the time a lad got to 
high school, he was already a fair 
player. Once he was on the team, the 
polishing process was continued by 
a coach who loved a winner almost 
as much as he loved the game itself. 
And winners were what he turned 
out! There were about 1O00 students 
in our school and at every game, 
just about 1000 students turned out 
and yelled themselves silly— (which 
no doubt accounts for us). When that 
team lost a game, which didn't happen 
very often, everyone felt like crying. 
That, my friends, is what we call 
morale. That's what made the school 
the best blankety-blank little school 
this side of the Mississippi! And that, 
my friends, is one the things that 
should make State one of the best 
little colleges, at least in New Eng- 
land! 

BBB 




Hargymen Play Final Game Against 
Much Beatea Jumbo Combination 



Iran Keeagh (1.) an! bay Yeargeaa are two Cathedral products who ha\e 
helped State"- cause considerably this season. 

Second Grid Victory Of Season 
For State As Clarkson Falls 13-9 



The Maroon and White eleven 
biased the coaMbaek trail last Sat- 
urday when they edged OOt Clarkson 
, 13 b, in the ftaal half of the 

tussle. Clarkson finished the first half 

with a '»-<> lead but the underdog 
statesmen, sparked by Ed Pedeli and 
Don Campbell, pat ap I Btaliagrad 

offensive in the second half and sent 
the invaders home defeated. 

The first Quarter was largely a 
kicking duel of the quick kick variety, 
with Clarkson cashing in on a safety 
as Campbell was nailed behind his 
goal line. 

A finely executed screen pass with 
Pryzybylowski, versatile freshman 
back of the Engineers, tossing to Mc- 
Cartney, who had the protection of 
a quartet of his teammates, enabled 
the invaders to tally in the second 
quarter. A place kick by Caruso reg- 
istered the extra point. 

Both sides were sparring for a 
touchdown in the start of the third 
stanza when Campbell broke loose for 
a 55 yard dash to the zero stripe. 
Near the end of the period Johnny 
Storozuk, scrappy State guard, re- 
covered a fumble in midfield. Out- 
standing was the slashing of Fedeli, 
aided by Salwak and Campbell, as 
State drove thru to the 2 yard mark- 
er before they lost the oval on downs. 

The final quarter started with 
Clarkson in possession of the ball on 
its own 30. The visitors apparently 
were not quelled yet as Hutton and 
Brown each picked up seven yards 
on successive thrusts. On the next 
play, however, Hutton e lected to pass 

C. Pluff. Solomon sustained a broken 
nose. 

Michigan, in the red ribbon berth, 
is captained by J. Kirshen. His team- 
mates are E. Edwards, P. Nickas, E. 
Drewniak, J. Caras, S. Simon, P. 
Stenard, J. Baier, and C. Coppleman. 



Shrisl 


all — 




< ; ieve i 


n the wall. 


j 




\ n i , ,■■ 


e. 



"Unhappily, war is one of the great- 
est contributors to science. War brought 
gunpowder, gunpowder brought the 
cannon and the cannon gave science one 
of its richest fields for the study of 
combustibles, gases and effects of heat 
and pressure on metal." Waldmar 
Kaempffert, science editor of the New 
York Times, points out thai war, de- 
lc its horrors', has contributed to the 
., ; ch of mankind. 



Tulane Tops Michigan 
In Six Man Football 



Tulane won the freshman six-man 
jfootball championship when they 
topped Michigan, 1-0, between the 
halves last Saturday on Alumni field. 
The winning point was scored when a 
Michigan back became snarled up be- 
Ihind his own zero line. 

Michigan kicked off to Tulane, who 
Iran it back to midfield. There snappy 
playing failed to gain ground against 
I the Michigan tackling. Finally Tu- 
lane kicked on fourth down and sent 
Ithe oval spinning over the safety s 
head behind the goal line, where it 
|\vas downed for the victory point. 

Robichaud was at the helm 



PROF. BARRETT 

Continued from Page 1 



scoring distance just about the time 
I run out of film. 

You notice I use a tripod. This is 
necessary in order to get good 
steady pictures. To follow the play 
after a little practice is not especially 
hard. The camera is swung on the 
head of the tripod as through the 
peep sight I see the ball carrier run 
up the field or throw a forward pass. 
After every play which takes from 
five to fifteen feet of film, it is nes- 
..ssary to wind the spring that oper- 
ates the motor. 

Yes, I use a light meter, as you 
do, in order to find the correct setting 
of my lens. Since I operate on a con- 
stant' speed I don't have to bother 
about setting the lens for a certain 



George. -^l^^d 



Ifor the winners. IBC ' uun..- _-;-■ • j ^ main ^^ f( „. getting so 

ted of J. FiteGeraM, A. >eave,. ^ ^ ^ ^ ;u 

W. .Miller. W. Cohen \ Whi . ! n ,,- , wen ,„ 

bublk er, I.. SI in, S. Solo wn, aw 



Slid I'M Fedeli was Johnny-on-the- 
spot to pull down the oval and race 
US yards for the victory points. Eddy 
Moid. an. who missed out trying to 
•onvert after the first tally, this time 
plit the uprights with his boot from 
placement. 

Dick Norton, State guard, intercept - 

d a Hutton paae on the clarkson 19. 

A lateral, Campbell to .shannon, was 
food for 16 yards, and Campbell 
ikirted right end for another 1(5. Hut 

here the Engin eer s stiffened, and the 

Maroon and White's final foray 
togged down after an attempted field 
goal by Bordeau. 

The Baystaters proved that they 
won't take no for an answer, and 
Coach llargeshiemer was well pleased 
with his proteges as they brought 
home the bacon for the second time 
this fall. 

The lineup: 

MASS. STATK CI.AKKSON 

SU-»d. Raymond, le re. I.mKii<\ Hnnnmi 

Y«TK,iiu, Wi'llinKton. It rt, I'iaano, Stabile 
Wright, Storozuk. Dooley, Is 

i-k, I'enitack, Harries 
Re«nier, W. Anderson c c, Caruao 

Norton, K. Anderson, rg Ik. HerrinK. IUenplitz 
Pushee, ICukkI<-«. rt It. Hounton, Hrucker 

Dunham. Hourdeau. re le. Chorny. Raker 

Tiilman, Maui, qb <|b, HuUm 

Salwak, Shannon, Ihb rhb. Short, Mel. am 

Campbell. K>-otii;h, rhb Ihb, Prxybylowski. He»* 
Fedeli, L'Ksp«Tance, fb fb, Brown, McCartney 

Score: Mass. State 13, Clarkson 9. 

Touchdowns, Fedeli, Campbell, McCartney. 
I'oinlH by goal after touchdowns, Rourdeau. 
Caruso. Safety, Campbell. Referee, W. K. 
Dunn, Adams. Umpire, W. L. Stearns. Sprinir- 
fuld. Linesman. J. F. Farrell. Michigan. 
Field judge. R. T. Rerry, Springfield. 
Time, lfi-minute quarters. 

the ground at least half of the play- 
ers would be invisible in the finished 
movies. Since I use a telephoto lense, 
it is not necessary to run up 
and down the side lines to get close 
enough to show the various plays in 
detail. Perhaps I should add that we 
have better facilities for taking mov- 
ies than any college which I have 
visited with the team. 

By this time in our conversation 
my attentive listener and I were 
standing in front of the Physical Ed- 
ucation Building. Evidently he had 
more questions. "You haven't told 
me whether or not you develop your 
own films and what use is made of 
them." 

I told him that I was on my way 
to the Post Office to mail the films 
by special delivery to New York. Here 
they would be developed without fur- 
ther charge and returned to me by 
Tuesday morning already to project. 
Coach Walter Hargesheimer and A- 
ssistant Coach Tommy Eck project 
these films a dozen times or so until 
both of them are familiar with each 
play. Later the squad is brought in 
and a regular class in visual educa- 
tion is held. Every player is shown 
his mistakes BS Well BS his good pla; 

Furthermore, the good and bad plays 
■ ni rd are also I < ! i<-» I . 



by Hank Zahncr 
The State combine storms Medford 
to battle over the pigskin with Tufts, 
ancient and honourable rival, in the 
climactic grid joust Of the season. 
With the comeback spirit and ■ hoi s 
shoe, stale might put the clinker on 
tough Jumbomen, but all signs point 

to stormy weather ami a hard fotl 
encounter with victory depending on 
B lot of little things. 

Although the Tufts eleven has felt 
the ax in "> out of 7 grid duels, won 
■ rice and tied once, the caliber of their 
game last Saturday against undefe at 

ad New Hampshire puts them on the 

tough customer list. They led tin- 
wildcats for the first period, but were 

lly nosed out, 6-18, Powerhouse 
Williams, ranked 17th in the nation. 
lealt Tufts its worst defeat, (5-17. The 
ledfordmetl bowed to Howdoin, (MM 
tarly in their opener; Bates edged 
them 9-6. The next week Hoston l' fol- 
lowed Hates' example and nosed them 
out, ()-(5. Tufts fought to a (5(5 draw 

with Northeastern. The only feather 

in their battered helmet is a 12-0 
liutout over Middlebury. 

The record points to steady im- 
provement in face of heartbreaking 
defeats. They will be out for blood 
when they ch'sh with their Western 
foes next Saturday. 



State's achievement on the grid 
ly parallels its rh al's. In i\ 

encounters the Hargymen have been 
trounced four times and come thru 
twice. They lost to Connecticut, Ver- 
mont, Rhode Island State in 
-ion. Finally they broke the jinx and 
topped Wone ter Tech, 18-6. The 

next week the stroll^ .lell'liu n sent 

them down again, but last Saturday 

rallied and ousted invading 
l 'lark, on Tech, 13-9. 

Dick Norton, Baystate guard, will 
captain his combine in Saturday's Anal 

tilt. He serves in place of (ill Saul in 
and John McDonough, the big ones 
that got away into the airforce. Stale 
will also lack lie .ei vices of (ieorge 
Pushee and Ed Hitchcock, casualties 
in the Clark -on bout, plus Warren 
Anderson, Bob Place and Hed War 
i)L>r, who were put out of commission 
earlier. In the ba.Ktield. Fedeli, Sal- 
wak, Campbell, and Masi will handle 
the oval, while the line will he but- 

reased by Stead, Yergeau, Storozuk, 
Regnier, Pushee, and Bordeau, 

The statistics favor the .luinbonien 
slightly, but this is an upset year in 

the pigskin world ' ewhere, and 

two thousand Slate fans will he root - 
Ing, in their hearts at least, for State 
to do its share of upsetting 



Harvard Booters Tied 
2-2 By Briggsmen 



RPI Soccer Team Next 
On State Victory List 



Fielding a revamped lineup, Harry 
Hrigg's charges tit'd a good Harvard 
soccer team Saturday by the score of 
2-2. Both teams displayed some good 
soccer and showed two different at- 
tacks, Harvard with its short quick 
passes and the State team with its 

long ones. 

Harvard took an early lead when 
Drake centered the ball across our 
goal-mouth and Dixon pushed it into 
the nets after 15 minutes of the first 
period. This was the first scoring op- 
portunity for Harvard and they capi- 
talized. The score remained in their 
favor until the third period. This 
time on a melee in front of the goal, 
little "Phil" Iampietro pushed in the 
equalizer. Before the fourth period 
was very old, "Chick" Hourdeau con- 
verted Donovan's corner kick to put 
"State" in the lead 2-1. Hut, with 
three minutes to go Drake, Harvard's 
left wing, sent the ball in and Mor- 
gan headed it past Ciannotti. The 
game ended even after two five minute 
overtimes. 

Probably the most outstanding play- 
er on the field was Chick Bourdeau 
at right wing for the full eighty-eight 
minutes. Also, Leon Gizienski showed 
up very well in the center of the line. 
"Tootie" Stebbins at center-half was 
constantly breaking up offensive plays 
and with Ed Podolak formed a formid- 
able defense. 

For "Hawvard" Drake at left wing 
and Morgan at inside kept pushing 
our defense. 

Lineups: Giannotti, (J.; Czarnecki, 
LP; Podolak, KF; Kellogg, RH; Steb- 
bins, CH; Walker, LH; Bourdeau, BWj 
Gizienski L., HI; Gizienski S., CV; 
Kokoski, LI; Donovan, LW. 

Harvard: Keene, G; Harbison, LF; 
Forstar, R¥; Butcher, RH; Sttnger- 
land, CH; Mallory, LH; Gifford, RW;i 
Dixon, HI; Calhoun, CFj Herman, LI; i 
Drake, LW; Substitutions: .\! 
State: Golick, Footer, Zucarro, [ample- 
tro, Allen. For Harvard: Allen, Clark, ! 
Aphthorp, Morgan, Kate. Line nien: 
Hlanchard, Kempner. Referee: Watt. 



Saturday, Larry Briggs takes his 
soccer team to Troy to engage the 
R.P.I, engineers. The State team will 
be seeking their second victory and 
seem to have a fair chance to bag 
a victory. Coach Schmeltzer hoasts a 
starting aggregation of 8 South Am- 
ericans ami eleven lettermen from 
last year. To date they have taken 
Hamilton and Williams by large 
scores; tied last year's New Kngland 
Champa, Springfield and Syracuse, and 
i hey eked a close one from Steven's 
lech, 2-1. 

State has had a victory over U- 
Conn and have succeeded in tieing 
two since then while losing four. And 
it looks like a second victory this 
week. 



I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI II M» 

Shows at 2 — 6:30 and 8:15 P. M. 




TODAY THRU SAT. 

Adventures of the deadliest, hottest 
lighting outfit in the world! 




SUN.-MON.-TUES. Nov. 15-17 
Continuous Sun. 2-10:30 p. m. 



! T: -' 

Well Groomed Men 
Prefer 

Cosby's Barber Shop 





STARTS WHD. NOV. 13 

"MY SISTER 
EILEEN" 



«ii > •< 1 1 ■ > ■• ■ i ■ i ■ 



, • , i ■ 1 1 1 , . 



kkii ii i IIIIMMIi, 



ALL WOOL SPORT COATS $15.00 TO $19.50 

ALL WOOL COVERT SLACKS $7.95 TO $9.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



„'. S. C. LI* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1942 



COLD WEATHER AHEAD 



At Walsh's you will find warm jackets, sheepskin coats, wool shirts and 
everything you will need for cold weather. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



Teaching Positions 
Now Open To Seniors 

High school teaching staffs are be- 
gining to feel the inroads into their 
teaching staffs, according to Prof. 
Albert W. I'm vis, in charge of teach- 
er training at the state College. 

This, according to Dr. Purvis, is 
going to give many college students 
opportunities for practice teaching 

that otherwise would be difficult to 
g«t Although several requests for 
candidate have been made, no one 
as vet lias availed himself of this 
opportunity. It may be noted that 
the schools arc relaxing their educa- 
tional and professional requirements 
in order to obtain teachers, and it is 
likely that this relaxttion will con- 
tinue. This would make it possible 
for seniors to fill these vacancies, and 
to complete their college work during 
the summer sessions. 

A list oi all the senior students who 
are qualified, and who might be in- 
terested in. teaching is being prepared. 
All students who are interested, even 
if there is some doubt about the re- 
qoirements, should report at once to 
Room 819 Stockbridge Hall. 



Announcements Wentworth Hands Stockbridge Its 

First Defeat Of The '43 Season 



Thirteen Seniors 

Continued from Page 1 



team and a member of the basketball 
team and the Senate. 

Stanley Polchlopek. a member of 
QTV, and Addphia, is editor of the 

Collegia*. 

Margaret Stanton, a member of Chi 
Omega ,has been active in musical 
events and the WAA. 

Philip Vetterling is president of the 
United Religious Council and the 

Christian Association. 

Robert Denis, a member of Kappa 
Sigma, is president of his class. 

Edwin J. Fedeli. a member of Kap- 
pa Sigma, is a member of the foot- 
ball team .the Senate, and the Winter 
Carnival Committee. 

Mary K. Haughey, a member of 



On Nov. 4, Theta Chi initiated Dr. 

Vernon P. Helming into the fraternal 
order. Dr. Helming is the first hon- 
orary member that Theta Chi has in- 
itiated since its founding in 1918. Wil- 
liam Sanctuary, Lawrence Briggs, 
and Maj. Allen F. Rice were in atten- 
dance at the degrees. 

Theta (hi announces the initiation 
of Al Yurkstas, Robert Pease, Fred 
Tibbetts, Raymond Maloy, and Robert 
llaeberle on Nov. 9. 

Sunday the Rt. Rev. W. Appleton 
Lawrence, Bishop of the Western 
Massachusetts Diocese of the Episco- 
pal Church, will be the vesper speak- 
er, l'.ishop Lawrence is an old friend 
Of Massachusetts State College and 
has been a regular speaker for a 
number of years. 

The members of the freshman com- 
mittee, elected by the freshman class 
early in October, are: Michael Kelly, 
chairman, Elaine Schultz, Ann Nu- 
gent, Robert Fitzgerald, and Robert 
Crerie. The committee will serve in 
similar capacity to that of class of- 
ficers until the class election is held 
later in the year. 

Rabbi Levin will lead a round table 
discussion Sunday evening at 7:30 at 
the Alpha Epsilon Pi House on the 
subject of the "The Future of Zion- 
ism." 



iiiinitiii IIMI111 



ltlM*l«MIIIMIItM<HIMMM*t * 



Chi Omega, cuts quite a figure on 
. -ampus as a member of the WAA and 
the WSOA. 

Donald H. Parker ,a member of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, is also a mem- 
ber of the Senate and captain of the 
winter track team. 

Cordon Smith, a member of Theta 
Chi, is also very active in musical 
events and has been a cheerleader. 

.IMMMMIMIMMMMMMMMM |l,,ll , 1 1 II, I M 1 1 II I MtM#g 

VICTOR RECORDS 

FOR YOUR 

LISTENING PLEASURE 



By Myrt Davis 

The powerful Stockbridge gridsters 

succumbed to their first defeat of the 

season last Friday, as they a heart- 

I breaker to Wentworth Institute in 

| Boston 7 to 0. 

The teams were pretty closely 
matched and the game was a nip and 
tuck affair all the way through. But 
in the second period, Wentworth 
launched an aerial attack anil a 20 
yard Borge to Boucher pass put Went- 
worth out in front 6 to 0. Captain Cas- 
well kicked the placement for the ex- 
tra point, and the half ended with 
Wentworth leading 7 to 0. 

The Stockbridge team came back in 
the second half with renewed pep and 
power. Bak kicked off to begin the 
second half and the Wentworth man 
was downed after a 10 yard run back. 
Wentworth made a first down by pick- 
ing up eleven yards on two running 
plays. But their man was nailed on 
the line of scrimmage on the next two 
plays by Stevens and Crump respec- 
tively. Stevens and Tryon ran the ball 
deep into the opponent's territory by 
a series of running plays, and then 
Stockbridge lost the ball on downs. 
Again in the fourth quarter the 
Stockbridge men threatened after 
Tryon received the punt on the 50, 
and Stevens, Bak, and Tryon took the 
ball to the Wentworth one foot line 
and lost the ball on downs. Stock- 
' bridge failed in an attempted field 
goal from the :0 yard line. 

It should be noted that the touch- 
down scored by Wentworth in Fri- 
day's game, was the first touchdown 
that has been scored against the 
Sto ckb ridge eleven this season. So 
let's give the fellows a lot of credit 
<«><3><8>«»<8><8><£<§><^ 



where it is due and help them win 
next Friday when they meet our tra- 
ditional rivals at Deerfield. 

Professor Rollin H. Barrett was 
the guest of the coach and team at 
the game. 



Armistice Day Program 
Presented Yesterday 

Stockbridge convocation yesterday 
marked the first war-time observance 
of this significant day since the con- 
clusion of hostilities of World War I. 
and the fateful Dec. 7, 1941, of Pearl 
Harbor and World War II. A special 
memorial program was conducted in 
Bowker Auditorium at which Prof. 
Theodore C Caldwell of the history 
department spoke on the topic "Ar- 
mistice Day, Its True Meaning and 
Significance." 

Headed by the student council and 
World War veterans' sons, ring the 
memorial wreath, the school body 
marched to Memorial Hall where the 
wreath was placed beside the com- 
memorative tablet listing the hon- 
ored war dead of the college. Presi- 
dent Hugh P. Baker accepted the sym- 
bolic token and paid fitting tribute to 
all the sons of MSC of all wars, past 
and present. 



Poultry School Will 
Consider War Problems 

Most of Europe and many parts 
of Asia will look to the American 
poultry breeder for superior breeding 
stock to replenish their supplies after 
the war, according to Dr. Raymond 
T. Parhurst, head of the Massachu- 
setts State College department of 
poultry husbandry, in announcing 
objective of the 15th annual poultry 
breeder's school to be held here on 
Nocembei 12 and IS. 

The school, open to New England 
poultrymen, will stress ways of In- 
creasing production of poultry sup- 
plies for the American table during 
wartime and will look ahead to the 
problem of furnishing the world with 
suitable breeding stock to replace 
that lost during the present turmoil 
in Europe and Asia. 

CHRISTMAS CARDS 
Wrappings and Tyings 

Pottery 

from 

Southern Highlands 






ittisfl (£utlrr's diift fftyap 



"The Coke's in" 



CERTIFIED 
TIRE INSPECTION STATION 

| Paige's Service Station j 

Bob Purnell, Mgr. 
(Next to the Post Office) 

HAVE YOU CHANGED 
TO WINTER OIL? 

: i 

; ,,, i in. .■•••in •••• •••• mm. 

ORDER YOUR PERSONAL 

CHRISTMAS CARDS 

NOW 

£We also have a large selection of< 

individual Christmas Cards 

at 

%e (/# Tleek 

22 Main St. 

•IMIIIIIIItlMIIIHMMIIItlllltl iiillllllllllMllllllllMMIItl ^ 

STEPHEN I. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 
\ EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED J 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

* |( |III|IIII(IIMI**«UMIIIMMIIIIIIMIM* IIIMMIt Mill) HUM tllllH* 



j Soft Hearted 

j A Touch of Texas 

Freddy Martin 20-1504 \ 

I Hayfoot, Strawfoot 
: Sherman Shuffle j 

Duke Ellington 20-1505 [ 

l I'm Getting So Tired So I Can Sleep 
: This Is the Army. Mr. Jones 

Hal Mclntyre 27951 j 



1943 DIARIES AND 
DESK CALENDARS 

PLAN YOUR WORK" 

iBooks 20d 

STUDENT EXPENSE 
IBooks 25c< 



I Serenade in Blue 
j That's Sabotage 



Glenn Miller 27935 { 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer <S Stationer 




;.i iiuiuim ••• "• mmimmmmi':-<§ > @ >< 8 > ^*XS >< § >< s >< 

, • •••« ""■"• j 

"The College Store | 

! Is the Student Store 



99 



I Complete line of Student Supplies j 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in North College on Campus : 

j, , , , I MM ■ M.M...M ■ • "" 



"That's the happy greeting heard today when a 
new supply of Coke arrives at a cooler. Folks 
wait for it . . . wait because the only thing like 
Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola itself. Customers smile 
and start moving up to pause and be refreshed. 

"There's a cheerful spirit about this way of 
accepting wartime restrictions. Morale is high." 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

Coca Cola Bottling Company 
Northampton, Mass. 



SARINS' RESTAURANT 



For Sunday night supper try our turkey dinner. 

Take home our home made pastries, salted nuts, 

or choice candies. 



EHE II. SWITZER 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



f ht Massachusetts MWm 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST, AlASSAClll SKITS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBBB It, 1042 



No. H 



Leading Chest Drive 




k«T 




$2500 Goal Set By Community Chest As Today's 
Convocation Gives Start To Annual Campus Drive 

Cochairmen Brown And Hicks Ask Every Student To Support Campus Drive To 
Aid USO, Red Cross, Army, And Navy Relief, And World Student Service Fund 



In charge of the Community Chest Drive which began this morning at Con- 
vocation are Jean Brown 13, Robert Kelley II. and John W. Hicks. Ill 1?. 
Miss Brown and Hicks are cochairmen while Kelley is the treasurer. 



Pledge Chapel Shows That Sigma 
Iota Leads State Sororities With 20 
Pledges, Alpha Lambda Mu Is Second 



French Study Drops; German Holds 
Its Own While Spanish Increases 



student enrolment in German, 

French, and Spanish classes at Maeaa- 



The climax of sorority rushing came 
over the weekend as the lists of fresh- 
men pledges wan announced by the 
five sororities on campus. Sigma Iota 
leads with the full quota of twenty 
and Alpha Lambda Mu following with 
nineteen. Closed date was held on 
Friday evening and Saturday the 
women signed up their preferences 
and were pledged. 

Alpha Lambda Mu announced the 
following list of pledges: Marjorie 
Andrew. Lois Banister, Barbara Bill- 
ings, Barbara Black, Shirley Brigham, 
Margaret Brown, Barbara Davis, Mar- 
jorie Flint. Martha Harrington, Claire 
Healy, Lucy King, Pauline Lambert, 
Margaret McDermott, Charlotte Mer- 
rill, Barbara Mitchell, Barbara Smith, 
Anne Tilton, Carolyn Whitmore, and 
Violet Zych of '46. 

The names of pledges on the list of 
Chi Omega are as follows: Muriel 
Andre, Janet Burdett. Jean Decker, 
Klva Dowd, Janet Crayson. Frances 
Johnson, Ruth Kitson, Marie Kragt, 
Marion McCarthy, Ruth Reynolds, 
Kiaine Shultz, Ceraldine Shea, Jean 
Spetigue, Anne Staper, Ruth Steele, 
Hazel Traquair, Phyliss Tuttle, and 
Mary Vacon, all of '46. 

The Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges 
are '46, Doris Abramson, Marguerite 
Baldwin, Eleanor QaaaHcfc, Marjorie 
Hickman. Shirley Houston, Holly 
James. Jean McConnell, Genevieve 
Novo. Ann Nugent, Adrienne Nye, 
Lois Russell. Constance Scott, Jane 
Turner, and Bertille Horton. 

Phi Zeta issued the following list: 
'46, Nancy Andrews. Ruth Banon, 
Cynthia Bates, Sylvia Blair, Kathleen 
Coffey, Annette Donaldson, Jean Gould 
Elinor Graham, Natalie Hodges, Mary 
Treland, Dorothy Johnson, Betty 
Johnston, Jane Murray, and Louise 
Pennock and '45 Frances Judd and 
Dorothy Hatch. 

Sigma Iota sorority announces the 

Christian Association 
To Hold Forum Tonight 



"What Religion Means to Me" will 
be the subject of a faculty forum 
sponsored by the Massachusetts State 
College Christian Association tonight 
at the Old Chapel at 7:30 p. m. accord- 
to an announcement made by Cabinet 
president W. Vetterling today. 

The speakers, Dr. Maxwell H. Gold- 
berg, Dr. Harry N. Click and Maj. 
James R. Chambliss, will each be 
allowed ten minutes in which to out- 
line the topic "What Religion Means 
to Me". The speaking period will be 
followed by open discussion for all 
attending. 

The faculty forum is one of the reg- 
ular monthly programs sponsored by 
the Christian Association. The October 
program featured Rev. W. B. Easton 
who spoke to more than seventy-five 
students on the subject of "Marriage 
in Wartime". 

It is expected that Grace Lockes 
Elliot will be here for the December 
program. 



following pledgee: Shirley Breitkopf, 

Charlotte Chaletzky. Betty Evelev, 

Ruth Felsteiner, Barbara Glagoraky, 
Gloria Graenberg, Marjorie Harris, 
Harriet Hcrbitz Natalie Lercr, Mad- 
eline Levin, Sara London. Sybil Men- 
kin, Laura Resnick, Miriam Rubins, 
Barbara Schlafman, Sara Seltzer, Lil- 
lian Stroma, Ruth Wagner, and Bev- 
erly Wernick, and Pearl Wolozin '45. 
The success of this year's rushing 
is evidenced by the fact that all the 
houses approached the quota number 
on their pledge lists. Previous to 
closed date a round robin tea and four 
informal teas were held at the individ- 
ual houses. Rushing will be complete 
for the year with the period of infor- 
mal rushing in the spring. 




Manpower Theme 
Of War Conference 



The students and faculty of Mass. 
State and neighboring colleges are in- 
vited to attend the first of a series of 
conferences on the public service in 
wartime, Friday at two o'clock in the 
Old Chapel auditorium. Tomorrow's 
conference will deal with the subject 
Manpower Mobilization. 

During the conference, which will 
last from two to live o'clock, the views 
of government, agriculture, labor, id 
ucation, and industry will be ex- 
pressed. Great Britain's manpower 
policy will also be discussed. 

The speakers will be: Colston 
Warne of Amherst College, W. E. 
Carter, assistant director of region 1 




t) f the United States War Manpower 
Commission, W. E. Wilkinson, secre- 
tary-treasurer of the Massachusetts 
state Federation of Labor, Dr. Rich- 
ard Ballou, assistant professor of ed- 
ucation at Smith College, Dr. W. S. 
M< Cauley, assistant professor of gov- 
ernment at Smith College, James 
Newman, assistant personnel manager 
of the Westinghouse Manufacturing 
Co., of Springfield, and Daniel Kelley, 
continued on page 3 



chusetts State College this fall has 
in some cases wholely reversed trends 
evident during the First World War, 

Gilbert And Sullivan 
Return In December 

December lth and . r >th mark the 
performance nights of this year's 
operetta, Gilbert and Sullivan's 

"Yeomen oi the Guard" to be given 

in Stockbridge. The large cast, in- 
cluding a few veteran singers, is 
rapidly being shaped up into condi- 
tion, and gives promise of a good 
show. 

The plot for this year's selection 

was thought up by Gilbert <»n tee ing 

a poster advertising guard uniform I, 
while waiting for a train in a London 

railroad station. The. story lakes place 
in the fifteen hundreds, opening with 
the unusual setting of just one person 
on the stage. I'hoebe Meryll, played 
by Marge Stanton who is B lead for 
the fourth year in campus productions, 
is seated at her spinning wheel on the 
tower green, rejecting the crude ad- 
vance- of Wilfred ShadboH — you 
you v ie ed it Gordon Smith, Head 
Jailor and Assistant To rm e n t o r of 
the Tower of London. Though Wilfred 
ii leads that his horrible title- and 
bloody job have nothing to do with 
his own personality, I'hoebe is sadly 
in love with a certain Colonel Fair- 
fax and will have none of him. Her 
Bong at this point reveals her love 
for Fairfax who is to be hanged with- 
in an hour of alleged dealings with 
the devil, and her vengeance against 
the sanguine history of the tower 
when she is calmed down by the cf- 
Continucd on l'i' < 6 

ERC Enlistments 

Men from the junior and senior 
classes who intend to join the 
Enlisted Reserve Corps had better 
hurry, for there is only a week 
and a half left until December 1st 
when enlistments close. 

There are still openings in the 
army, navy, marine corps and air 
corps, and those of the upperclass- 
men who are interested should 
see Major Rice at the Drill Hall 
immediately. Positively no appli- 
cants for the Enlisted Reserve 
will be accepted from the two up- 
per classes after December 1. 



according to Dr. Charles F. Fraker, 
associate professor of modern lan- 
guages, who reported results of a 
survey of enrolment trends in modern 

languages. 

Dr. Fraker pointed out that enrol- 
ment in French has dropped apprecia- 
bly since the fall of France but has 
been acempanied by a phenomenal in- 
crease in the study of first-year Span- 

ish. "Enrolment In German, however," 
he said, "has held rather steady dur- 
ing the past year although during 
the first World War a marked drop 
in enrolment in this language was 
common experience throughout the 
country." 

Explaining the drop in enrolment 
in French, Dr. Fraker said he found 
that this drop became marked after 
the fall of France. "The reaction," 
be said, "was presumably based some- 
what upon an emotional revulsion 
following the removal of France from 
aclive participation, or at least from 
willing participation, in the war." 

Turning to a review of the study 

of Spanish, Dr. Fraker pointed out 

that enro lment has doubled this year 

Continued on Page 4 



College Limited To 
Three Formats For Year 



Following their regular meeting, the 
Senate announced that the number of 
formals to be held on campus this 
pear would be limited to three. These 
events are the Military Ball, already 
set for December Ik, the Winter Car- 
nival, and the Soph-Senior Hop. The 
first dance is the only first semester 
formal, and the other two dances in- 
augurate and end the second scme:.icr. 

Formals this year will be less elab- 
orate because of wartime conditions. 
The selection of orchestras will be 
limited because el transportation prob- 
lems. Projects to aid the war effort 
will be a part of every formal, this 
• ear stressing simplicity. 



This morning's convocation saw the 
opening of the annual ('ampus Com- 
munity Chest drive, under the co- 
chairmanship of Jean Brown and John 
Hicks. This year's goal has been set 
at $2600, one thousand more than 
last years amount. The budget, as 
approved by fraternity and sorority 
presidents and potential collectors 
is as follows: 

World Student Service Fund 40% 
United Service Organization .'«>', 
Army and Navy Relief lit', 

tamp Anderson •■' - 

Red Cross If* 

Fxpenses -' - 

The Red Cross, USO and Army and 
Navy Relief are well known to stu- 
dents of this and every other college. 
The work of each is essential to the 
physical welfare of the men at the 
front, as well as for their morale 
whether on the fighting line Off i" 
camps or training centers. 

The work of the World Student 
Service Fund is less familiar to most 
people. The object of this organization 
is to supply books and other educa- 
tional facilities to students who have 
been driven from their schools in he- 
seiged or conquered countries, as 
well as in the United States. Aid of 
this kind has already been extended 
to Chinese, Polish, French and stu- 
dents of other nationalities in their 
own lands, as well as to those who 
have fled to the U.S. or Great Britain. 
In addition, books have been sent 
to British prisoners in Cerniany, and 
these men now have the opportunity 
to take college courses while in enemy 
prison camps. The same privilege 
is extended to Cernian soldiers in 
Canada, and England, and should even 
be of more interest to Americans now 
that our own soldiers are bound to 
begin t<> trickle into German camps. 
The WSSSF, working upon the theo- 
ry that students throughout the world 
are one grea! community, raises its 
funds only from college campuses 
througout the nation. 

Camp Anderson is a local project 
a summer camp for underprivileged 
children of Amherst, attempting to 
give these unfortunates a chance 

omewhat more equal to that enjoyed 

by luckier boys and girls. 

Collectors, who may be identified 
Continued M /' 



War Makes Public 
Of Value Of Trees, 



Cognizant 
Dr. McKenzie Says 



Whether or not we believe that 
man's ancestors wore arboreal, trees 
have always performed a useful func- 
tion in human economy. From the 
earliest times they have served as 
sources of fuel, provided shelter and 
mean, of escape from sudden danger. 

With the. coming of war, trees have 
been found of unexpected value. They 
are one of the most important agents 
for camouflaging occupied areas, or 
strategic equipment, or the movement 
of people. Their very presence is and 
added protection against damage 
caused by machine gun fire from the 
air, from the explosion of bombs, from 
dropping shrapnel. Even their root 
system is effective in minimizing 
danger to water and sewer mains 
which might be caused by high ex- 
plosives. 

Dr. Malcolm A. McKenzie, research 
professor of botany at Massachusetts 
State College, ever since the outbreak 
of war has been studying the values 
of trees in wartime. Some of his con- 



clusions are a revelation to the aver : 
age man on the street who think- of 
B tree primarily as a thing of beauty 
>r a convenient shade producer rather 
than as an important ally. 

"Most self-evident use of trees in 
wartime," according to Dr. McKenzie, 
"is their value as camouflage. An 
i.an towns and cities whose st? 
are bordered by widespreading shade 
trees, whose parks and avenue- are 
well wooded, have an immense ad- 
vantage over other congested areas 
in this country in the event of bomb- 
ing from the air." 

"Most camouflage" explains Dr. 
McKenzie, "is carried out not so 
much by completely hiding an object 
as by obscuring its outline, making 
it blend naturally with its surround- 
ings, destroying the straight lines 
which cry out to an enemy aviator 
that here lies a creation of man." 

A prominent major of army engin- 
eers, R. P. Breckenridge, has said 
continued on page 3 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLECIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1942 



(The itandiiioette (ToHcqiim 

The official unilargraduata aawapspaf of 'li' 

Mus: schu 'it Slab' College. 

PoblUlMd ovary Thoraday awraias durias t ti* • saadaaala 

yi-.-ir. 

Of flea: Boom 8, Memorial Hall Pheaa lloii-M 

KDITOEIAL i:ii\iin 
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DOROTHY DUNKLKB, Aaaortata Editor 
DAVID G. BUSH, llanaylng Editor 
ROBERT W. BURKE, Bporta Editor 
DR. MAXWELL II. GOLDBERG, Faculty Advlaw 

GLORIA T. MAYNARD, Baeratary; 1IKNKY F. 
MARTIN, Now Editor; GEORGE CHOREN8KY, Kawa 
Editor : JOSEPH BORN8TEIW, Photograpfcar. 

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writer, s MARGARET BTANTON, HENRY BANNER 
Reportara i HELEN GLAGOVSKY, MARY MARTIN. 
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GIBB8, IRMARIE 8CHEUNEMAN. ALMA BOWS, KAK- 
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CUTAAO ao*TOH • LO» AHQILH - SA» MMSIKO 

CHEST DRIVE BEGINS 

The Community Chest Drive is back 
this year on campus with a goal of 
heroic proportions. The chest committee, 
after iertoua deliberation, concluded 
that the tempo of the drive ought to be 
commensurate with the Stepped up rate 
of efficiency and sacrifice to which the 
country as a whole has been geared. 
Thus, members of the student body, 
along with members of the faculty are 
asked to rally to the cause of humanity 
by raising the sum of S2500. This is 
an increase of $1000 over last year's 
goal of $1500. 

It seems to be an inevitable result, 
unfortunately, that whenever an at- 
tempt is made in a worthy, positive 
direction, loud cries of skepticism and 
defeatism arise from certain well oiled 
throats, whose owners are quick to des- 
tructive criticism, but who never seem 
to work up enough enthuiasm for con- 
structive comment and work. 

It seems to be a very difficult matter 
to impress upon the college student the 
fact that he is a member of a unique 
group, having at its disposal the most 
worthwhile thinking that has ever been 
done, and that it is a result of this her- 
itage, that he must become aware of 
his responsibility to the rest of mankind. 
This is what differentiates him from the 
ignorant, the narrow-minded, and the 
intolerant. This is why his conscience 
should cause him to be willing to forego 
certain immediate luxuries, in order 
that students with whom he is in no 
way personally acquainted, in China, in 
Greece, in France and in Germany, may 
not only actually survive, but also up- 
hoM the tradition of education. 

The higher goal of this year's drive, 
will necessitate a greater effort on the 
part of all. Massachusetts State College 
is not an institution of learning noted 
for the wealth of its student body and 
alurrni. But it is significant that wo 
were given an honorable mention in the 
WoHd Student Service handbook for 
our contribution to that cause last year. 
ft! in« with other colleges, which are 
financially out of our range. This is in- 
d<> d a tribute to the spirit of group 
effort which this college as a whole can 



display. The faculty-student field hockey 
game, which was played last Saturday 
in freezing weather, was well attended 
and was another example of the kind 
of spirit this college is capable of dis- 
playing. The general atmosphere of 
good fellowship, and the willing res- 
ponse of both student and faculty in 
contributing money to the "hat" which 
was passed for the benefit of the Com- 
munity Chest drive are optimistic har- 
bingers for the coming drive. 

It is hoped that the facts as they 
are presented will help to spur us on 
to the attainment of our goal this year, 
just as it was reached last year. Each 
student is urged to consider carefully 
and honestly what he or she can con- 
tribute. It is needless to say that these 
are momentous times and require sever- 
er sacrifice, and that the old idea of 
"business as usual" has been scrapped 
like one of Hitlers' treaties. It is nec- 
essary to say that as conscientious in- 
dividuals, we should see to it as much 
as possible that the intended 82500 does 
not remain only a symbol of \vhat we 
would like to do, but what we have 

— G. C. 




CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Friday, Nov. 20 

Vic Parties 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Tau Epsilon Phi 
Saturday, Nov. 21 

Informal 
Sunday. Nov. 22 

Vespers — Rev. Paul Sturges, Pitts- 
field. 
Tuesday, Nov. 24 

Theta Chi 

S.A.E. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Lambda Chi Alpha 
Wednesday, Nov. 2."> 

Thanksgiving recess 



<m><&$/&&$/&&&&$>^*/&&> ' 



HYME 

HYTHM 

EASON 

By George Benoit 

In our attempts to give the campus 
a jazz education, we have intentionally 
overlooked commercial swing. With due 
regard for the merits of American 
dance music, it must be admitted that 
our popular orchestras do not play jazz. 
How could they, when, to a great ex- 
tent, even the solos are played directly 
from music sheets or from memory? As 
a consequence, we call genuine jazz 
art of a high calibre and dance music 
splendid entertainment. 

The revival of the use of violins in a 
dance orchestra by Artie Shaw repre- 
sented not only what Shaw called "an 
attempt to combine the better elements 
of swing and classical music," but also 
an attempt to introduce dance music 
as a phase of musical art. This experi- 
ment was not altogether a failure. Shaw- 
succeeded in convincing many people 
that the medium in which his orchestra 
played was an artistic one. Harry James, 
for one, was so convinced that he car- 
ried on the experiment in his own band. 
Suppose we investigate this Jame outfit 
and try to define what it has produced. 

The most distinguishing feature of 
Harry James' orchestra is its instru- 
mentation. Led by an inspired trumpet- 
ist, this orchestra has one of the finest 
brass sections to be found in any popu- 
lar orchestra. The blending of brass 
with strings is an innovation producing 
musical effects which were previously 
unheard of. Added to this is a splendid 
reed section led by a youthful tenor 
man, "Corky" Corcoran, and a steady 
and unftashy rhythm section, undoubt- 
edly adopted from Count Basie's idea of 
what rhythm should be. 

Helen Forrest is a favorable addition 
to Harry James' orchestra. She has al- 
ways been at one with the best and 
should feel at home with this organiza- 
tion. There is more than a slight element 
of the blues in her voice, more than orig- 
inality in her style, more than simplicity 
in her interpretation of a tune. All as- 
pects of her vocalizing are secondary to 
her naturalness. Mr. James' arrangers 
have aptly applied their talents in build- 
ing songs around Miss Forrest, but we 
are surprised to see that they have done 
so little in this respect with the old 
"pop" tunes such as "I Surrender Dear" 
and "Lover Come Back to Me." 

But most salient of all is Harry James 
himself. His tone is a throw-back from 
the days when he was a child player in 




Co-Editing f 



By Ruth Sperry 



There has been mention around cam- 
pus that after Thanksgiving the frater- 
nity vie party will be a thing of the past. 
It has been authentically ascertained 
that the officials of this college are not 
contemplating such a move. However it 
affords an occasion for the morbid con- 
templation of a vic-party-less existence. 

To all, except perhaps the termites of 
Goodell, this would be a major calamity. 
The vie party is by far the most popular 
social institution on this campus, exclud- 
ing the big weekends. The Drill Hall in- 
formal (more aptly expressed as a barn 
brawl) could never replace it. And Am- 
herst, being a conservative little hamlet, 
is no sparkling light in the entertain- 
ment world on a Friday or a Saturday 
night. There are of course Sards', the 
Lord Jeff, Grandi's, and the modestly 
withdrawn Joe's Diner, all of which of- 
fer no better pastime than feeding (?) 
one's face. 

There's the Amherst theater, but 
even Gable and Duck can become boring 
upon steady consumption. So, it is the 
pleasure of this column to dispel any 
consternation caused by the rumor 
which relegates the vie party to the 
happy hunting ground of new tires and 
tankfuls of gasoline for the duration. 

The past weekend saw the final out- 
come of sorority rushing with the ap- 
proximate total of ninety more little 
Helens of Troy floating about campus. 
(These are the faces that launched a 
thousand sisterships.) 

The spectators at last Saturday's 
hockey game between the faculty and 
the coeds (2-2 in favor of the coeds) 
were more than generous to the Com- 
munity Chest. Profit ye by their 
example. 

For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 

What Is The Purpose of a 
Liberal Education? 

1. To provide a training of the reason 
and the will through objective treatment 
of data in a precise fashion ? 

2. To give an opportunity for exer- 
cise of the emotions and feeling through 

a circus band — full, clear, distinctive. 
We call his a Russian trumpet — every 
ballad a lament. And he is a leader in 
every sense of the word, a leader in the 
field of dance music and a leader to his 
orchestra. 

But enough of these qualifications! 
What, specifically, have Harry James 
and company contributed to popular 
20th century music? Precisely this: 
They have done much to bring about a 
decline in the choromania of the late 
1930's and have added dignity to Amer- 
ican dance music. 



MM tllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIII Hltl IIIHIIIIIMII Ill I j 

\PEANUT GALLERY] 

By John Hicks 

: : 

■ lilMlllllllllllllllltllHlllMIIII.IMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMI.HIIIMIIHIillHIItliM'IIIMHH. 

This week we are not trying to be 
funny, so it is not our fault if anyone 
laughs. 

A long time ago, even before cities 
and nations, some man somehow figured 
out that there was something more to 
life than just attaining things for his 
own benefit, that service to Man was 
Man's ultimate possibility of existence. 
And even if he did not do much about 
it, it was a pretty high concept for an 
animal which, perhaps, arose from 
nothing more than the warm, stagnant 
waters of a muddy pool. 

The concept was only a beginning. 
As always, an idea which is good is the 
product of many minds, and more men 
came to know the concept by themselves, 
and others came to hear of it, and even 
if these latter did not know its truth in 
their hearts, the idea was present, 
which alone was progress. All of the 
physical appetites of men were opposed 
to this concept, and that it has survived 
despite this is a proof of its immortality, 
or perhaps even a greater proof of Man. 

But generations lived and died, and 
the concept was enlarged and elaborated, . 
and sometimes it was almost lost under 
the dogma and ritual which men so 
love, and sometimes most men seemed 
to have forgotten it completely. But al- 
most miraculously Man always returned 
to it during his darkest and most hope- 
less hours, and its truth grew in the 
minds of many men, and also in the 
hearts of some. 

Myriads of great prophets have come 
to reaffirm this concept; great religions 
have laid their foundations upon it; and 
the need for it has never lessened, for 
without it Man would destroy himself. 

Today, despite the advances made by 
Man, the need in the world is great, so 
great that only sacrifice by those who 
have even a little can save those who 
have nothing. Millions need the bare 
necessities of food and warmth ; mil- 
lions more the bare necessities of truth 
and beauty without which Man, because 
he is more than an animal spiritually 
if not physically, cannot survive. 

No unseen power will work miracles 
to supply these needs, for that would 
solve nothing. Only the miracle of 
Man's goodness can lessen suffering and 
eventually stop it; only that could be 
permanent. And while all that cannot 
happen for many years, every action 
of Man to help others at a sacrifice to 
himself is a step towards the eventual 
fulfillment of the great concept, and of 
a lasting peace on earth. 

And that, regardless of what anybody 
may say, is the real reason we are ask- 
ing you to contribute to the Community 
Chest. 

subjective experience with the best that 
man has expressed? 

3. To give practice in formulating 
discriminative, tentative, indivualistic, 
but undogmatic opinions? 

4. To further the development of a 
! reflective synthesis — your own philos- 
ophy of life and its living? 

5. Should every "course" be a differen- 
tial admixture of these elements? 

6. Is it possible to devise a permanent 
"best" curriculum for these purposes? 

7. Is it essential for students as well 
as instructors to recognize the content 
afid approach to real education? 

8. Could every instructor improve his 
I techniques in furthering real educa- 
tion? 

0. Are very many students construc- 
tively critical of what they are purchas- 
ing with their parents' money and their 
own time? 

10. Will you ever have a chance to 
"sell" many of the facts you are now 
learning? 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER l». 1*42 



Before And After—The Effect Of Trees 




Left: Massachusetts State College in 1KK0. This was before an extensive tree planting campaign. Note the appearance of South College, North College and the Hatch I vperimeent Station 
the background. In the foreground are the tropical greenhouses and the famed physics building. Right: Sixty years later after the completion of an extensive tree planting program. Note 

that only the Old Chapel and Memorial Hall are visible through the trees. 



Students Organize War Council To 
[elp Faculty In Victory Efforts 



The newly-formed Student War 
ouncil, headed by Robert Denis, will 
litiate its activities on the .Massa- 
chusetts State College campus by sell- 
ig war stamps for corsages at the 
lilitary ball. The council is organ- 
iced in conjunction with the faculty 
rar council, and represents the stu- 
|ent body in the victory efforts of 
u- college. It seeks to bring to light 
til itie is and projects which students 
■nay have. 

lb-sides Bob Denis, the council is 
Comprised Of Dorothy Dunklee, presi- 
dent of the WSCA; Cynthia Leete, 
m rotary of the council and vice-presi- 
teut of the senior class; Mary Jean 
Carpenter, vice-president of the senior 
[lass; Margaret Stanton, president of 
Logon; Robert Fitzpatrick, president 
If the Senate; Jack Coughlin, presi- 
dent of the sophomore class; Elaine 
|cl ultz. vice-chairman of the fresh- 
an committee; and Michael Kelly, 
president of the freshman committee. 
Undergraduate*, who have inspira- 
p<> s on how the college and the stu- 
dents in particular can help in the 
nation's victory efforts should give 
Ihese ideas to members of the coun- 
[•'. Representatives of the council 
Ire to be appointed in each fraternity 
^nd sorority to aid in gathering these 
deas. The group is also inquiring 
^bout the war efforts of other col- 
"res in an effort to find workable 
leas. 



lilitary Ball Will Be 
effected By The War 



The Christmas season will be the 
lotif of the Military Ball to be held 
December IK, it was revealed to- 
lay by Russell J. McDonald, chair- 
man. As already announced by the 
|enate, this dance will be the only 
>rmal of the first semester. 
i ecorations will be in accord with 
ie Christmas season since these 
ites closely follow the dance. Sim- 
lieity will be in evidence due to war- 
pne conditions and restrictions. 

The committee is still contacting 
ifferent bands trying to get the best 
election with the least transportation 
lobleni. Many bands are under con- 
[deration and the final choice should 
named before the Thanksgiving 
Meet, 



Hort Show Draws 
Very Small Crowd 



About three hundred visitors at- 
tended the shows held in place of the 
annual horticulture show in the green- 
houses Saturday and Sunday. Flower 
arrangements were staged in Compe- 
tition and prizes were given in each 
of the three classes. Awards for the 
first class of large-flowered chrysan- 
themums were given t<> Victor I.eono- 
wicz '4.'{, and Mary Bowler '48. Frizes 
for vase arrangements of small-flow- 
ered chrysanthemums were won by 
Barbara Burke '41, Fdwin Fedeli '11, 
and Edwin La Montague, Jr.. '11. The 
awards in the third class for bowl ar- 
rangements of small-flowered chrys- 
anthemums *rere given t<> Dorothy 
Corner, Mary Conlon and Barbara 
Rafferty, Stockbridge, '48. 

The horticulture show could not be 
held this year for several reasons, all 
originating from the war. First of all, 
the gas and tire rationing would pre- 
vent the usual large group of visitors 
from attending the Show. Also, Hol- 
yoke and Northampton Florists' and 
Gardeners' Club, which in the past has 
contributed to the show, is not staging 
any flower shows this year, Finally, 
because of the decrease in the num- 
ber of students in the Stockbridge 
school this year, there was lacking 
sufficient manpower for staging the 
show. 



MANPOWER IS 



Continued from Pim^ 1 
supervisor of physical education of the 
"lass. State Department of Education, 
who will represent Covernor Salton- 
stall. Dr. Phillip Gamble professor of 
<• (inomics at MSC will summarize the 
views of the various speakers. Chair- 
man of the conference will be Fred 
Sievers, director of the experiment 
station here. 

As the speakers have been chosen 
to present a well-rounded picture of 
the demands for manpower, this con- 
ference should be both enlightening 
and beneficial to all the students and 
faculty. 

Students of Queens college, New 
York, have found in a survey that "the 
man in the street is both realistic 
and intelligent, and his morale is 

good." 



WAR MAKES 

ConiinutJ from Page 1 



that a well planted city is far less 
liable to attack than a city where tree 
planting has not been considered im- 
portant. In the latter, he points out, 
individual buildings stand out like 
sore thumbs in the landscape and 
strategic objectives may be readily 
identified. In the well planted city, 
fOOf lines and parking areas are some 
what obscured. Walls, highways, and 
other obviously man-made installa- 
tions are not so much hidden as blend- 
ed into the general landscape. 

In many of the smaller cities and 
towns, for example, particularly where 
few buildings rise very high, strate- 
gic targets may be almost fully ob- 

ured bf the widespreading branches 
of Stature shade trees. Anyone who 
lass looked off from the summit of 

fount Holyoke or Mount Sugsrloaf 

will have remarked how trees serve 
to obscure and render indistinct the 
of streets and the roof lines and 
walls of buildings. 

( t course it is understood that the 
presence Of trees OB the streets of a 
:ity or town will not guarantee im- 
nunity from air raids. They will only 
■1 • •> to lessen damage, to make the 
Srget more indistinct and therefore 
1 irder to hit. 

Bui now let's suppose the city or 
town is subjected to an attack from 
the air. Dr. MeKenzie points out how 
the presence of trees will greatly 
minimize the damage caused by high 
explosives and other attacks, both on 
personnel and property. 

"Trees serve in the same way as 
they do during a rainstorm," Dr Mc- 
Kenzie points out. "The larger upper 
blanches may serve to detonate bombs 
before they hit the street itself. Ex- 
ploding in the air, the bomb is less 
likely to cause widespread property 
damage. Since its fragments are dis- 
charged at random after explosion 
in the tree, at least some of them are 
slowed down, deflected, or stopped 
by branches of the tree itself or by 
neighboring trees. 

"Or again, suppose the shell ex- 
plodes on contact with the pavement 
but near a tree. Then the root system 
>f trees in that area will serve to 
dissipate the shock to some extent 
since they represent a yielding sub- 
stance. Insofar as they may serve to 
hold together soil areas, they may 
provide some additional protection 
against damage of gas, sewer and 
water mains. 

"Now again" he continued, "sup- 
pose that an enemy plane s w o ope d 
low to strafe people on the streets. 
In the first place, if the street were 
well shaded, the pilot could not see 
individual persons even although they 
had not sought refuge in homes. In 



Night Watchman Recalls Changes 
On Campus Upon His Retirement 



Imagine the campus without the 
familiar landmarks of Stockbridge 

Hall. Memorial] Hall, Goessmann Fab- 
oratory, the Physical Education Build- 
ing or any dormitories. That was the 
way the eampUS looked when Charles 

Mallory, retiring night watchman, 

came hen twenty-nine years ago in 
1913. During that time be has seen 
the whole campus grow and become a 
thriving college from an agricultural 
school. 

When Mr. Mallory first came here, 
the south end of French Mall was just 
being built. A few years later, he re- 
calls the horticulture barn was moved 
to make the out patient building. Dur- 
ing the war the ROTG boys were 
housed in French Hall. He and his 
Wife both recall Watching baseball 
games on the regular baseball field 
next to the present treasurer's office. 

T e campus covered as much terri- 
tory SS now, but there were very few 

buildings for him t<> watch. On the 
1 side of campus were old Chapel, 

Drill Hall, North and South College 

and Flint Laboratory, The Physics 

building, Wilder Hall, the Math build- 
ing, and Fernald Hall were the only 
buildings on the north side. The or- 
chard was four times as big BS it is 
now. In between the buildings were 
fields and crops. Air. Mallory said he 
has seen the college change from an 
agricultural school to a definite sci- 
entific- interest. 

During the time Mr. Mallory has 
worked, he has walked the equivalent 
of seven times around the world or 
an average of 16 miles a night. In 
the twenty-nine years of service there- 
was never ■ fire while he was on duty. 
The first few years that he worked 
the walk:- were not plowed in the 
winter, nor were their, any cement 
walks in the spring. Although, he said 
the job was not very exciting, be 
found it very interesting or he would 
not. have- stayed at it so many years. 

Mr. Mallory hi better known as 
"Hick" to professors and students 

the second place, if he were to shoot 

indiscrimately clown upon s shaded 

itreet, many of his bullet- would be 

intercepted by the- branches of tt 

before striking the ground and doing 
damage." 

Warming to his SUgject, Dr. Mc-Ken 

zie digressed ■ moment to explain 
other ways in which tree-, are useful 
in wartime, lie sd the- not In- 

considerable factor of morale which 
the sense of protection given by trees 

to enhance. 



alike. Until his retirement this sum- 
mer he was a very active little man 
working every night from H:00 to FliU. 
He has a remarkable memory for dates 
and happenings. He retired, having 
served the college faithfull and Well. 
"Hick" has five children, one von of 
which is an Instructor in the army 
An Corp. A daughter graduated from 
State College and another one is 
working here now. 



Speakers Open Chest 
Drive At Convocation 



The- Community Chest drive was 

opened iii Convocation this morning 

• the speakers told of mnm »( the 

iii/.ations which will be aided by 

the Campus < ommunity Cheat, 
Dr. Walter Kotehsdg, the chief 

speaker of the morning, spoke on the 
World Student's Service Fund. Dr. 
Kotchnig, an Austrian, was secretary 
0/ the International Student Service 

Fund, which provided for the relief of 
I 11 but s in Europe, after the last war. 

The other speakers were Mr. Arthur 

Rudman, assistant director for New 
England of the United Services Or- 
'"'" Ition . and Mrs. Ralph Williams 
Of Amherst. Mr. liudman'- speech SOB- 
cerned the < '.S.O„ while Mrs. Wil- 
liams |.o, . ,,n Camp Anderson 

All three speeches were devoted to 
the explanation of the organizations 
to which the Community Chest will 
contribute and of how the funds will 
function in aiding other people 
throughout the world. 



Social Union Programs 
For Semester Announced 



The Social I nion Committee have 

three entertaining features to be pre- 

ed .it hin the next few months. 

The first will be -The Bay State 
Revue" which will be presented by 
t e Roi ter Doisters. This revue will 
b • a student directed one-act play 
contest and will come on December 11, 

1 he second >f the committee's fea- 
will be a program, January H, 

i\ which Ann- Brown, soprano, will 
ing. 

tly, the State Musical Clubs will 
pre I li\ a program of interest to all 
on February 12. 

There will be two other events an- 
nounced later. 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



.. 



*«l 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIA X. THUKMDAY, NOVKMHEK 19. 1*41 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1». INI 



Stockbridge - Deerf ield Game Ends 
In 6-6 Deadlock; Season Successful 



Campus Camera 

r 



A.C.P. 



liy Alyrt Davis 
• With a slippery held a disadvan- 
tage to both teams the Stockbridge 
and Deerfield squads fought to a 6-6 
deadlock last Friday afternoon, to end 
tiie most successtul season stock- 
bridge has ever had. 

The first half consisted of running 
plays by both teams and several in- 
complete passes by Deertield. It was 
late in the second period when Amell 
intercepted a Deerfield pass on the 
Deerfield :>5 yard line to bring our 
team deep into the enemy territory 
in possesion of the ball. Tryon, Stev- 
ens, and Bak ran four plays and made 
a first down. Tryon again made his 
run good for 3 yards. On the second 
down an attempted pass failed, but 
on the third down Joe Bak threw a 
well-aimed pass from the 22 to Tryon 
over the goal line for the first tally 
of the afternoon. The powerful Deer- 
field linemen charged in and Marsou- 
bian had to hurry his placement and 
missed the uprights by inches. The 
half ended with Stockbridge in the 
lead 6-0. 

Stockbridge kicked off to start the 
2nd half, and the Deerfield gridsters 
with a powerful line, marched deep 
into the Stockbridge territory. After 
gaining 4 first downs, our men stop- 
ped them and finally gained poses- 
sion of the ball after a 4th down pass 
had failed. Tryon kicked out of dan- 
ger on the 3rd down to end the 3rd 
period. 

Early in the last period Deerfield 
received the ball on the Stockbridge 
40. The "Academy-men" ran 4 plays 
for a first down. A long completed 
pass brought them to the Stockbridge 
10. They picked up 9 yards on their 
first down and Marks went over from 
the 1 to tie the score 6-6. The Deer- 
field try for the point failed when 
there was a bad pass from center, 
and our linemen rushed the kicker. 

After running 1 downs, Tryon a- 
gain kicked for the Aggie-Men. Deer- 
field now launched an aerial attack 
in a final attempt to score a«ain be- 
fore the time ran out. They completed 
4 out of 7 passes good for 15, 12, 20, 
and 12 yards respectively, and the 
game ended as they attempted an 
eigth pass. 

Unquestionably the wet field and 
ball had some influence on the game, 
but it was a well fought contest by 
evenly matched teams. 



Senior Dance Will Be 
Held Friday Evening 

By i ott.e Connor 

l resumed, shine your shoes, slick 

your hair, and prepare yourselves for 

a gay old Hing at Memorial Hall this 
rVtday the 20th. This fling is the tra- 
Jit.onal first iniormal dance of the 
iOaa n given by the seniors to the 
..es.un.n class. Bob ..liller and his 
j.chestra will furnish the music. Be 
.here at 8.0,) so that you won't miss 
my of the fun. No admission charge. 
I oairman "1 ick" Ballon says we 
i.-e miffUty lucky to *;et this orchestra 
>n its oidy available date this month. 



Stockbridge Students 
Outdo Mass Staters 

By Alice Slack 
The Stockbridge students out num- 
bered State students in the fljral 
arrangement competition. Nine out 
>i sixteen were Stockbridge Flori. 
majors who competed in bowl arrange- 
ments of small-flowered mums. 

Dottie Connor won first prize; Mary 
Conlon second; and Barbara Kafferty 
third. Professors Clark L. Thaker 
and S. Church Hubbard awarded the 
prizes. Considering the size of the 
show and priorities on rubber and 
gasoline, there was a fair attendance. 




The university of the sorbonniv 
in r^ris has never had a prom, 

FOOTBALL TEAM OR FRAltRNnY — 
YFTIT IS 700 YEARS OLD/ 
IS THfRE AW CAUSAL NEXUS ? 



DR. DAM 
FREEMAN 

BMKEY, 

TRUSTEE OF (BER- 
LIN COLLEGE FDR 
MORE THAN 40 
YEARS, MISSED 
ONLY 5 OUT OF 

68 MEETINGS 
OVER A PERIOD 

OF 50 YEARS ' 







i *£' 



SPOUSE "TRAP/ 

EIGHTY- SEVEN PER- 
CENT OF THE GRAD- 
UATES OF STEPHENS 
COLLEGE ARE 
MARRJED FIVE 
YEARS AFTER 
GRADUATIOM/ 



Thirty Prints Are 
Now On Exhibition 



The Brooklyn Institute of Arts and 
S( donees has loaned .'JO prints from 
its permanent collection for display 
in the (Joodell Library. For most part 
the prints are outstanding examples 
of the so-called "control processes", 
whereby the photographer use I chem- 
icals and pigment to alter the photo- 
graph to suit his taste. Differing 
from the clear-cut, personalised, pres- 
ent-day pictures this collection of 
prints is remarkable for its mood and 
atmosphere, and many tn.es it re- 
quired at least 48 man-hours to pro- 
duce a single [ hoto. 

This display, v, hie! is scheduled to 
remain until December 1st, includes 
some of the best, prints of famous 
photographers. 1 ep esented in the ex- 
hibit are J. Whitehea ! of Kngland, 
Chris Hamme ■ aard of Denmark, as 
well as Dr. Mix Thorek, A End Sti - 
glitz, Helen parrel] ,and others wl o 
have gained distinction, 

• ' Camera Club invites every 
u ent to s' e these pictures and 
e Familiar with the work of mas- 
- of i'.t inretive photography. 



FRENCH STUDY 

Continued from Page 1 



Former Collegian Editor Acts As 
Host To Delegates At Convention 



ITOCKBaiDGK 

Itartosik. le 
1'hilbrook, It 
Crump. Ik 
Dankert, <■ 
Schindler. Tie 
Nelson, rt 
Younif. re 
Tryon. <\\< 
Stevens I (apt. I 
Amell, rhl> 
Hak. fl> 

SUii'V bridge suli 
Marsouhian. 

Deerl'ield sub. : 
Smith ; Vanltali. 



Lineups: 

DEERFIELD 

re, Ireland 

rt, FUhcr 

tk, Neville 

c. Van Diusen (Co-capt.( 

Ik. Clancy 

It, Downs 

le, Hrophy 

<il>. Marks 

Ihb rhb, IUy 

Ihb. Dewpy 

fb. Pruden 

Sarri ; I'elland ; 



Mazur ; 



Fitzgerald ; Ruckerfeller | 



$2500 GOAL 

Continued from Page 1 



begin contacting students for contri- 
by the pledge cards they bear, will 
butions immediately after today's con- 
vocation, and will continue their work 
till next Tuesday. The committee 
hopes to get as much cash as possible 
in this opening collection, but if stu- 
dents are unable to comply, they may 
sign pledge cards for all or part of 
their contribution, the pledge being 
payable by December 1. 

If, because of any slipup in collec- 
tion, any student is not contacted 
the committee hopes he or she will 
stop in Memorial Hall any afternoon 
during the week where one of the 
committee will be on duty. The com- 
mittee includes IJarbara Walker, Alice 
McGttire, Peggy Dean, George C'horn- 
nesky, and Bob Kelley. 



as compared with last year and is 
four times as great as the enrolment 
in this subject three years ago. 

This unprecedented increase in 
Spanish may be interpreted, he said. 
as manifestation of an increasing a- 
wareness on the part of students that 
occupational opportunities in the 
Spanish-American countries will in- 
crease greatly following the present 
war. 

"Part of the interest, also" he added, 
"is no doubt due to the increased at- 
tention being given to Pan American 
problems by this government, espec- 
ially as the attitude of South Ameri- 
can countries affects the unity of the 
hemispheric war effort." 

I>r. I raker pointed to the contin- 
uing enrolment in the study of Ger- 
man as an encouraging sign after the 
hysterical action taken in many sec- 
lions of the country during the first 
World War. 

"Continuing enrolment in German," 
he stated, "is evidence of a realistic 
attitude on the part of our students 
who find it desirable to know as much 
as possible about our enemies as well 
as about our allies." 

Drawing one further comparison 
between the situation at present and 
that obtaining during the first World 
War, Dr. Fraker added that students 
are approaching language studies with 
increased seriousness as compared to 
previous years. This is marked dis- 
tinction to the situation in 1917 and 
191S when seriousness of study of 
foreign languages dropped apprecia- 
bly. 

Concluding, he stated that, "the 
students in Spanish seem to be much 
more earnest in their desire to know 
the language. The vague hankering 
seems to have given way to serious 
effort that reflects the interest of the 
western world in our neighbors whose 
speech differs from our own. Appar- 
ently for the first time, we are mak- 
ing a permanent gain in knowledge 
of the countries south of the Rio 
Grande and of the language they 
speak" 



Host to the Collegian delegates at 
the 1942 convention of the Associated 
Collegiate Press was Arthur A. N'oyes 




Alumni Note 

Carl W. Sprague, S'40, U. S. Air 
Force, received notice of his promo- 
tion from second to first lieutenant on 
J July IS, 1942. A few days later he 
was on his way to active duty in the 
Middle East as a bomber pilot. 



w'40, who was editor of the Collegian 
during 1989-40. 

\n\ev who is now radio editor of 
the Chicago Tribune's radio station, 
WCN, showed Collegian managing ed- 
itor, David G. Bush, and business man- 



1043 DIARIES AND 
DESK CALENDARS 

"PLAN YOUR WORK" 
Books 20c 

STUDENT EXPENSE 
|>Books 25d 



ager a Wendell Brown, through the 
Tribune plant and later showed the 
boys the sight.- of the city. 

Noyej left college during the latter 
part of his senior year but took his 
degree at the University of Chicago. 
He is now doing radio and newsp per 
work for WGN. He is a reserve cap- 
tain in the Illinois militia and ex- 
pects to he called to active duty soon. 

Hush and Brown were among the 
M45 delegates representing 160 col- 
leges and universities who gathered 
at Chicago for the purpose of dis* 
lossing the problems of the college 
presi in war time. IJoth reported that 
the spirit of the students was excel- 
lent and that all expressed a desire 
to do as much M possible to further 
the war effort. 

Spea ers at the convention included 

obeli Belleaira former Tokyo cor- 
respondent for the United Press. Belle- 
ai-e reported on the torture inflicted 
upon foreign correspondents. He and 
sl others were locked up in cells 
and heat until they agreed to write 
in-American matter for the Jap prop- 
aganda service. He described condi- 
tions in Japanese jails as far worse 
ban anyone in this country could 
imagine. 



Baker Appoints Group 
To Study Post War Work 

Foreseeing difficulties that will 
arise because of the war, last spring 
President Hugh P. Baker appointed a 
committee to study trends in educa- 
tion and post war problems. 

Tl e committee will consider the de- 
sirability of adjustments which may 
have to be made to adapt the college 
* > post-war needs and conditions. It 
will report to the college on suggested 
methods for solving present and fu- 
t '.!•«■ problems, but will serve in an 
.i I u ry capacity only. Although the 
•o'ie:e has not yet had any serious 
probta ■ to face, the committee is 

ep i in.r for future action by study- 
in • present trends in higher educa- 
tor and will be ready to go to work 
> I my problem! th;it may arise. 



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Medford was a long way to go just 

p catch pneumonia and we almost 
lid just that at last Saturday's fra- 
|a>. All in all, however, it wasn't a 

fad game even though State did lose. 

[he hitter cold naturaly affected the 

Baying and both teams wen- notice* 

Ibly slow. And despite the uncom- 

|liiiientary writeup which a Tufts 

cribs gave State in a certain Huh 

•wapaper, the team wasn't quite that 

kd. Bon Campbell got off some timely 

lunts which, unfortunately for State, 

Vie kicked against the wind and 

hcref'ore didn't average over 30 

trds. Hut nevertheless, those punts 
lived State a great deal of embarrass- 
ment in two or three instances. Ward 
Ihannon also looked good during the 

st quarter as he picked up several 
puds on end runs. 

So another grid season is wrapped 
mothballs for, perhaps, the dura- 

.n. However, the season coming up 
■emi to offer a brighter prospect to 
Lite fans. We refer, of course, to 
V-kethall. Coach Hargesheimer has 
klled the first meeting for candidates 
Lnorrow afternoon at S o'clock. This 
|ason'l squad will be built about at 

st five seniors — namely, Ed Podo- 
|k, Dick Haley, Tom Kelley, Bucky 
nkina and Stan Hubriski, all of whom 
k very capable ball handlers. Just 
lat the other three classes will con- 
fute will be seen tomorrow. It is 

Mible that juniors Bob Denis, Art 
kyk, Bob Cowing and Jack Fitz- 
baM will turn out although Joe He- 
jrt will probablj do most of his 
kying on the sidelines since he is 

l '(ting a call from Uncle Sam in 

near future. 
Ray Kneeland is another lad who 
lould show up quite well for the 
peon and White. Ray starred for 
"Jliampton, which is one of the 
Wer high school aggregations in 

I action and, from seeing him in 
jtion, we venture that he would be 
Welcome addition to the squad. 

Jo the season coming should see 
kite in the win column more often 
[in in the past two months. This is 

Mtablj due to the fact that basket- 

II is a more popular sport in this 
rt of the State and hence has more 

tweri — both as participants and 
spectators. At any rate, any vic- 
ty will be kindly and gladly ac- 
t» ted - B.B.B. 



Have Played Final Game For State 




Briggsmen Close Season By Tieing 
RPI 1-1 On Windy Plains Of Troy 



Red Warner (1.) and Stan Salwak played their last K ame for State auainst 

lutts. I. Kill graduate in June. 



Statesmen Drop Final Game 7-0 
Before Fridgid Medford Crowd 



■rgeau Selected As 
ickle For All-Stars 

The State varsity football team 
represented in the annual Inter- 
Monal Xews Service poll of small 
F Kngland colleges this week when 
|v Ye rgeau was selected as first 
P'ig left tackle on the all-star team. 
|s all-star team takes into consider- 
Pn such small New England colleges 
[Khode Island, Amherst, Williams. 
F Hampshire and Springfield. 
fhe husky Cathedral product has 
| w "n up as perhaps the outstanding 
fnian for State this season, having 
meet playing time to his credit of 
'nan on the squad. The INS re- 
"f Vergeau's selection says: "Left 
«« Yergeau. of Massachusetts 
»|tei would afford Hasse ample sup- 
OTl plays which might be driven 
by Hasse's fierce charges. Yer- 
eldom was overridden on power 
1 offensive strategy." 
i Vergeatt'l teammates on this 
squad, there would be two each 
Amherst. Williams and New 
-hire, one from Rhode Island 
one from Springfield, one from 
and one from Connecticut. They 
Reeee and Smith of Amherst. 
from Rhody, Courter and 
It of Williams, Coty of Spring- 



The Maroon and White gridnien 
dropped their season's closing game 
to Tufts in the freezing winds of Med- 
ford last Saturday by a score of 7-0. 
Tufts' lone tally wa. the result of a 
75-yard sustained drive in the Brat 
period. Aided by Sophomore Sylvio 
Kpil'ano, who subbed for left half- 
back, by Captain Bob liisset, and by 
fullback Ratter, the Jumboinen rapi- 
tali/.ed on end sweeps, off guard plays, 
and the T formation until they reached 
State's four yard stripe. Their Cap- 
tain Bisset clashed thru center to land 
the oval in the pay dirt. Charlie Por- 
tia converted the point after by a 
place kick with Bob Bisset holding 
the ball. 

Tufts kicked to State. Having U-en 
booted offside, the ball was brought 
to the 80. Two plays later the Bay 
staters fumbled, and Tufts was on 
the march once more. l!ut this time 
Hargyaen stiffened their defense 

and held their rivals six yards from 
the zero line. 

Although several short but spirited 
drives marked the second quarter, 
neither team succeeded in threatening. 
In the third period, the .Medford hoys 
hit their stride again and marched 
a Baystate boot from their 25 yard 
line to the State 12-yard stripe. The 
attack was stalled there, however, 
after the Jumbos were thrown back 
for several losses. 



Massachusetts made her itrongeet 
bid for victory in the last of third 
period when the Campbell-sparked 
team m a rch ed from their 12-yard 

marker to the Medford combine's six. 
Hut successive thrusts were of no avail 
and the .lumbomen took over. The 

last quarter was ■ repetition of the 

second, with neither team threaten- 
ing the paydirt. 

On the icy fields of Medford the 
Maroon and White eleven took their 
final lashing in a season which has 
been punctuated by defeats. Coach 

rlargeraheimer aptly compared the 

Mass state football team to a model 
T which is running on one cylinder — 

-(.met iir 
The lineup: 

" m M\ss. STATU 

Sherry, Samp on, !•■ 

re, K. An. I. -I on, lt<.r<lea ii 

w ' ll " r, H rt, Iciivrl.--. I'ii,!).-.- 

Sh. ii. Ki'im.-K, Su.-.n.y. Ik Sl,„„zuk 

1 tar, Data ■•. ■■ Recaiar W. Ai ■ 

Csradcaehi, si..u, ZuUe 

h'. Warn. r. <'..., I. ■>. Not U i. 

I.'.im-i vim. Dillon, RowcU, rt It Tn t— u 

N-U.I..II. I'M..-. M.riii.k. r.- ii., Dunham, 

WmUtis. I : ■ i r- 1 1 - . • 1 1 > 

• ill. Muliii iiuil.. I.K-i" run. . , M.-i.-i 
Kirki'li--. Bpifano, Korlin. Ihli 

rhli. Sliiinii.iii, Siilw-Hk 
Bern, Bl • ' rhl> 

II. I., loin. mi. k.i.uirh. Caatpbell 
Mi.srli.'lla. Rultir. fl. f|,. Koli'li 

■aara Tufts 7. Maw stj.t.- | 

T.,ii.-h.l..\vn. Maaat, Point afli-r l.iiirh.l.iwn. 
Portia. I'mpji-.'. K. T. .ShaiiKhiH-ssy. I'mpii. , 
T. J. Murphy. Linesman. «'. U. McKay. 

Ki.l.l ju.lv. •. J. C. Sullivan. 



A highly touted and much favored 
Renaaalaer i xrcer team was held to 
■ ' I tie by Larry Briggs' men Sal 
unlay on the Engineer* 1 .North Field. 

It marked the first undefeated season 

for Coach Schmeltzer'i hoys in the 

history of the Coll •• p r State [| 

ema the end of a nol too successful 

season but a very satisfactory one. 

The game stated fast with b'I'l and 
their South An ei ican line taking the 

ball righi into one half of the held. 
Our defense sparked by "Toodie" 

Stebbins, Ed Podolak, and Steve Caar- 
neckl kept them out of scoring range. 

Finally toward the end of the first 

period, Donovan took the ball down 

the field and centered it across the 
goal about ten feet out, and .loe Ko- 
koski crossed a beautiful shot into the 
opposite corner of the foal for the 
Briggsmen And it looked as if the 
•core would remain as such for the 
half, but just before the whistle blew, 

llartnoii, the Engineer center-forward 

hooted the ball into the nets. The 
game ended with the score remaining 
even after two overtimes. The most 

heartbreaking thing for the RPI team 

was that their captain and fullback, 
Schubert, missed a penalty kick. He 
drove the ball at Ciannotti like a bul- 
let but .lo' iiny held it and cleared it. 

file i-anie was played in adverse 

conditions with a high wind blowing 
across the Held which was frozen very 



set for any shots or passes. Their 
I'eet would slide alone- the surface jilst 

I- on ice. However, the Statesmen will 

probably remember rlartnell for a 

long time, lie was easily the most out- 

t tnding man on the ti,|.i showing 

■I an, I aggressiveness all the way. 
Mohn at i enter-half seemed a complete 

master of the hall, dribbling it all 

Hie field. He set up mans plays 
for the forwards and kept that State 
defense Worried. 

Toodie stebbins st i out again al 

center half for us. He played beauti- 
ful defensive ball and sh,,wed smart 
Play on t|„. ,,lVense. State's barktield 

trio of Podolak, Csarnocki, and Cian- 
notti performed very well in keeping 
RPI from shooting. They made t he 

Engineers move all the time and pre- 
vented set shots. Stan and l.eon Ci- 

sienakl played aggressively in the 

line. 

For captain Kd Podolak and Btaa 
Sisiensld this game marked the end 

Of a college career which was begun 
"i the same field. 



The Captain 




Daffy Doings Of 
The Dizzy Damsels 



All-American Team Ballot 



A week or so ago. the Sports Department of the Collegian received a 
communique from the National Intercollegiate Sport Writers Association 
asking the Sports Editor to participate in selecting an All-American football 
team. 

Since the Collegian is a student publication, we feel it only fair to let 
the selection for the school be a product of the students. Therefore, a ballot 
for the first and second choice Ail-American College team is printed below. 
Naval Pre-FIight players are not to be included since they have had previous 
college experience. The final ballot which the Sports Department will submit 
to the Sports Writers Association will be the summation of all the student 
ballots received. All ballots must be submitted to the Sports Editor of the 
Collegian on or before next Tuesday either by mail or by leaving them at the 
Collegian office. 

A ballot is also provided for members of the State team. So let's go lads! 
It'll be your choices that decide the team. 

DO NOT VOTE FOR ANY STATE BEAVERS HEBE 

First team Position 

LE 
LT 
LG 
C 

KG 
RT 
RE 

Q 
LB 
RB 
FB 

VOTE FOR STATE PLAYERS HERE 

Pos. Name 

Pos. Name 

Pos. Name 



Ed Podolak played his lasl name of 

varsily stirrer for Stale lasl Saturday 

against BPI. 



BASKETBALL 

Coach Hargesheimer announces 
a meeting of all basketball candi- 
dates tomorrow, Friday, at . r » 
o'clock, room 10, at the Physical 

Education building. 



By P«g Slanton 

The Women's Athletic Association 

lias been a i.ttie neglected <»f late, 
with football an. I soccer takine up 
most of the attention of State sp 
fans, hut now that (i|,| Man Pigskin 
has drawn his last breath, the gal 
are coming in for a bit more notice. 

ie Tourney is again making her> 

''" COB pii BOUl on eanipus, a- evi- 

deneed by aching ihlns and bru 

fore arms. 

I 'own on tin hockey field, we find 
the u i , \ iting activity of the WAA 

fall program. There have been three 

games to .late Phi /eta defaulted to 

Alpha Lambda Ifu, and Chi Omega 

and Kappa Kappa Gamma played two 

games. Whereby hangs « tale awl a 

1 • thrilling one. to,,. Two weeks 

ago the two teams played the first 
match of the Intel house League, and 
the gases ended with a I I lie. After 
an overtime period, the score remained 
the same, and a play-oir was sched- 
uled. This play-off gaaaa took place 
last Monday, with Chi emerging the 

victor. Mary Kay Haughey shot the 
hill in for the winners' only tally, the 
final score being I 0. For Chi Omega, 
Mary Kay Haughey and Ruth Ewing 
starrwed, while Eleanor Bigelow and 
Barbara Walker did the honors for 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 



THE GUMPS 




/ 



BY <H*5 EDSOM 



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Second Team 



l«|#MAT *&out 
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COLD WEATHER AHEAD 



At Walsh's you will find warm jackets, sheepskin coats, wool shirts and 
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THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



• 



THE MASSACHUSETTS QDtLKUAK. T»U1P» T. iMlfM« » »* 



Alumni Gathering Held 
At Touraine Friday 

Tfc, annual gathering <>[ alumni, 
which annualy precedes the Tufts 
,;„„, was h,l,l Friday evening at 
the Hotel Ton-aim-, Boston. Duspite 
,„„,, transportation facilities, many 

tiumni attended. 

A dinner was held at the Hotel ■ 
Cafe Royal*, where Dennis M. Crow- 

lev a graduate of the class of 1MB, 

aI d president of the Beaton Alumn. 
C lub , acted as master of ceremon- 
it . s The first speaker of the evening 
was Mr. George B. Emory, Associa- 
tion Alumni Field Sectary, who 
spoke briefly on the foot that a great 
numbe , of our graduates are in the 
armed forces of this country- 

Tll4 . n ,xt speaker was Lt. Sumner 

Dole IB. A discussion of the football 

team and the season in general, by 

foot baU coach, Walter rlargwhehner 

followed. During this <lisc-uss.cn, Coach 

Hargesheimer spoke highly of line 

coach Tommy Bek, and of the great 

work that he was doing. The evening 

concluded with the showing of movies 

of several games by Prof. Kollin H. 

Barrett, with explanations of tatri- 

cate play* and maneuvers by Mr. Har- 

geahelmer. 

GILBERT AND SULLIVAN 

Comtimmtd from P-if l 



Agronomist's Wind Tunnel 




Music Director Is 
Operetta Composer 



scientifically. 

I^elVindTunnel Constructed 
By Agronomis t For Soil Studies 



forts of I'ame Car. uthcrs, Helen Van 
Hater, singing-manager in charge of 
the entire production. 

At this moment the Colonel himself 
enters in the person of Ray Lynch, 
eloael, guarded by Yeomen Ken Col- 
lard, another four year star, and Her- 
bert Schuster, local sophomore. 1 he 
Colonel bemoaning the sorcery of a 
jealoui cousin who will inherit his 
estate if he dies unmarried, begs the 
lieutenant to marry him to a poor 
woman before his death so that some 
deserving soul can get the hundred 

pounds. 

When Jack Point, better known as 
Jack Foley '**> entering with Elate 
Mavnard, Bea Decator. freshman find, 
sing together edged on by the citizens 
—the men and women's glee clubs, 
the lieutenant decides on Elsie as the 
Ideal wife for Fairfax. With Points 
consent the bride, blind-folded goes 
through the ceremony. Phoebe, steal- 1 
in- win red's keys at thia time, ..e.p a 
Fairfax to escape, disguising him in 
her brother Leonard's guard uniform. 
Her father. Leon ISarron. then In- 
troduce* Fairfax to London society 
as his son. the latter being unknown 

in the city. 

When time for the execution arrives 
and the escape is discovered, Point is 
horrified to discover his betrothed 
saddled with a husband. The act ends 
however with Elsie falling in love 
with Leonard Meryll, not realizing 
that this is Fairfax, her husband. 



Operetta Tickets Go On 
Sale Next Monday At Store 

Doric Alviani announced that tickets 
for the operetta would be on sale in 
the College Btore on November 23, 24, 
26 and 80. The sales will also extend 
0V er December 1, 2, and 3. All seats 
will be reserved for both perform- 
ance- Representatives will sell tickets 
between a. m. and 6 p. m. Since the 
tickets will not be available at the 
door the nights of the performances, 
every student is urged to secure his 
tickets early in order that he may be 

assured of a g 1 ««* for either 

December 4 or 5. 



By Irmarie Scheuneman '45 
Mr. Karol J. Kucinski, soil conser- 
vation project supervisor, has con- 
structed a wind tunnel behind Stock- 
bridge Hall. The wind tunnel is the 
largest one of its type in use for soil 
erosion studies in this country. The 
tunnel is 32 feet long by three feet 
high and three feet wide, especially 
designed for local conditions. 

The research project of soil erosion 
control in the Connecticut Valley is, 
onlv in its initial stage. The tunnel , 
is being used to determine whether | 
there is any relation between the phys- 
ical-chemical properties of the soils 
and their susceptibility to wind ero- 
sion. The "dust" storms witnessed in 
certain pmta of Massachusetts, par- 
ticularly in the Connecticut Valley, 
not only cause a serious loss to the 
farmer both in soil fertility and dam- 
age to crops, but are a nuisance to 
the general public. Very little, if any- 
thing of a practical nature has been 
done to mitigate dust blowing in the 
Connecticut Valley, which is usually 
worst in early spring and late fall. 

It has been observed that certain 
types of soil in Massachusetts are 
most affected by wind, in general, 
these wind-blown soils are coarser 
than the soils least affected. It is 
important from both the practical 
and academic viewpoints to find out 
just what the true physical-chemical 
properties are which control the de- 
cree of erodibility of a soil. It is also 
important to discover which of these 
properties are controllable and what 
takes place in the soil complex when 
one or more of these properties are 
changed by management or natural 
influences. 

During the past year the Massachu- 
setts Experiment Station, in coopera- 
, [on with the Soil Conservation Serv- 
ice, has been studying the problem of 
wind erosion. The project is only in 
its initial stage. Soils from wind- 
eroded and uneroded areas are being 
examined. A 15-horse power electric 
motor 'hives a 4-blade airplane pro- 
peller to generate wind velocities as 
high as 50 miles per hour in the tun- 



nel The various soils under investiga- 
tion are placed in the work section of 
the tunnel and observations are made 
through glass doors along the sides 
of the tunnel. Instruments are usee 
to record the wind velocities and 
am ounti of erosion. Preliminary trials 
with the tunnel have given interesting 
results, and it is expected that the 
information finally obtained will help 
greatly in understanding why certain 
' soils erode more than others, and pos- 
sibly aid in establishing means for 
their stabilization. 



Many of us on the State campus 
know Doric Alviani as a producer of 
first class operettas, but few of us 
know of his abilities as a composer 
of operettas. The well known campus 
music director is interested in com- 
position and hopes to make this at 
(east part of his life work. 

Robert McCartney '42 and Mr. Al- 
vlani composed an operetta together 
sometime ago and entered it in a 
competition sponsored by Station 
«/GN which is run in cooperation 
with the Chicago Tribune. This operet- 
ta was based on Annapolis and was 
entitled 'United We Love." About 120 
operettas were submitted and "United 
We Love" won first place. Alviani 
wrote the music and McCartney wrote 
the words. The operetta, according to 
Doric- as all Statesmen know him, 
was written mostly at night. The two 
worked until well into the morning 
many times. 

Doric is an extremely energetic and 
dynamic man. He has always been 
extremely busy, taking care of sev- 
eral different jobs at the same time, 
and studying and improving himself 
on the side. Only this year he has 
taken over as director of the State 
College Band. 

In addition to being an accomplished 
singer, Mr. Alviani can play the violin 
cello, the piano and the organ. He 
is the organist and choir director of 
the First Congregational Church in 
Amherst. He received his Master of 
Education Degree at Boston Univers- 
ity last year and is now working for 
his Ph. D. 

While attending Boston University, 



Announcements 

Senate announces the following ap 

pointments to the Dad's Day Commit- 
tee; Horace Milliken, David Coole;., 
Kay Dellea, and Betty Bates, all of 
the class of 1945. H. Barbara Smith 
'4:',, hai been elected chairman. 

The Menorah Club will hold Kl 
meeting on Sunday, November 22, at 
7:45 o'clock at Memorial Hall. 

\t the first meeting of the m I 
pledges of Phi Zeta, held on Mond; 
November 16, Miss Mary Ireland ofl 
Greenfield was elected chairman a 
Miss Jane Murray of Melrose was i 
eeted secretary. 

There will be a meeting of the 
Spanish Club Monday afternoon at 1 
8:45 in the seminar room of the Old 

Chapel. 

The Medical Aptitude Test will I* 
given in the psychology laborato 
Stockbridge Hall, tomorrow at 
p. m. The five dollar fee must be paid 
at the time of the test. 
Dear "Luke," 

I have your little literary gem. I n- 
fortunately I cannot print it unti 
know who you are. Please get in toad 
with me as it would be a shame ' 
let such a masterpiece of creativt 
genius go to waste. Ye Ed. 



Mr. Alviani did several things of i: 

terest. He sang on concert progran 

and on commercial programs for th 

National broadcasting Co., for seven 

years, and he was also a member 4 

. , ral male quartets singing in night 

dubs in Boston and throughout Nei 

England. One of these quartets, th 

Boston Male Quartet, sang at Maasi 

chusetts State College several year 

ago. Doric claims they never got i 

greater ovation anywhere than the; 

did here. 



Abbey Women Active In 
Scrap Drive Campaign 

For several weeks now the Colle- 
giate Digest has been featuring pic- 
tures of scrap metal drives in the 
various colleges of the country. Lest 
anyone should think that MSC has 
not been getting, in the scrap, the 
Abbey wants it known that the girls 
there are doing their part. 

Tin cans left in the kitchenette on 
e aeh floor of the dorm and other scrap 
metal and rubber are collected by 
girls appointed for that purpose and 
are carried down to special bins in the 
basement. A box is provided in the 
office for donations of smaller metal 
objects. All contributions are turned 
over to the local salvage committee, 
which in turn sees that they go to 
the proper places to be converted into 
the many things needed in the war 
effort. 

New and Unusual 
COSTUME JEWELRY 
CHINESE BRACELETS ] 
PEARLS 

at 

%» CJcJf Tbok 

22 Main St 




><.>S>^Sxs 



• * 



„ i 



IMIIIIMIIMIttll 



nun MtMiin 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 



Complete line of Student Supplies 

, ». Soda Fountain 

Luncheonette 



STEPHEN I. DUVAL 

! OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 

= EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED : : = 

PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED ||j 

: „ , 



Located in North College on Campus 




Hi. Recognixe me? I'm one of 
your crowd. You see, I speak for 
Coca-Cola, known, too, as Coke. 
I speak for both. They mean 
the same thing. The gang 
say I look just like Coke 
tastes. And you can't get 
that delicious and refreshing 
taste this side of Coca-Cola. 
Nobody else can dupli- 
cate it.'* 

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHOR OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

Coca Cola Bottling Companv 
Northampton, Mass. 



f heJWassatbusetts Coflemuii 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY. DBCEMRBR 3. 1912 



No. 9 



Month of Outstanding Music Programs Opens With Operetta 



14 Honored By 
Phi Kappa Phi 

Vetterling Awarded Prize 
For High Scholarship; 
Honors Announced 

At Scholarship Convocation this 
morning, the annual fifty dollar scho- 
larship prize was awarded to Philip 
William Vetterling of Holyoke, his- 
tory major who will receive a B. A. 
degree. The prize is awarded to that 
one of who three highest ranking 
-cniors who has an outstanding per- 
sonality and character and who has 
contributed the most to student activ- 
ities. Vetterling is the president of 
the Christian Association and the Stu- 

■ Religion* Council and a member 
of Adelphia. 

This year's memb ership of 1-1 un- 1 
<iei'graduates in Phi Kappa Phi was 

■ announced at convocation this 
morning. Members are elected to this 
society in the fall of their senior year 
bj the resident membership. This 
resident membership numbers about 
M and consists of the faculty and 
those graduate students who were 
members of the organization. To be 
eligible for membership, a senior 
must have maintained an average of 
eighty-five or over for the first three 
years of college. 

The students who are now new 
members of Phi Kappa Phi are: Betty 
Price Chellman, a home economics 
major of Roslindale, Marjorie Cush- 
man, of Holyoke, who is a history 



To Give Concerts Here 




Gilbert And Sullivan Production 
To Open Tomorrow In Bowker 

Peter Cutler And 
Orchestra To Play 
For Military Ball 



The eighth annual Gilbert and Sul- 
livan operetta, "Ycoinon of (he Cuard" 
will be presented in Bowker Auditori- 
um tomorrow at i p. m.. opening a 
two Bight series. 

Friday's initial performance brings 
forth a production well steeped in 
the Sullivan tradition, and yet find 

startling (novations being introduced 

by director Doric Alviani along the 
lines of production and staging which 

will modernise the old form of opart 
ta and better adapt it for college pro- 
duction. 

\ specially designed prog r am, a 
slight change from the more conven- 
tional two page portfolio, has been in- 
troduced. Special lighting will be un- 
der I he dirction of Peter Halm. New 

additional dialogue has been inserted 
without changing the original mean 

the only 
original 



Otto and Kthel Luening will present a series of concerts here next week 
under the sponsorship of the American Association of Colleges. 



major, Dorothy Grace Dunklee of 
Brattleboro, Vt., who majors in home 
economics, Evelyn Cagnon, a chemis- 
try major from North Attieboro, Na- 
than Colick of Dorchester, a Physics 
major, George Gordon Gyrisko, an 
entomology major from South Hadley, 
Daniel Goodman Horvitz of New Bed- 
i, majoring in mathematics, Mary 
Heavy Field, an English major 
from Hyannis, Elinor Myrtle Koonz 
of Greenfield, majoring in mathema- 
Victor Anthony Leoqwicz who 
ii a floriculture major from Whitman, 
Bourcard Nesin of Westfield who is 

iring in chemistry. Fphraim Mor- 
ton Radner of Springfield, majoring 
in English, Miriam Sacks, a bacteri- 

y major from Dorchester, and 
lip William Vetterling. 

peaher at this morning's convoca- 
Wai Dr. Roswell Gray Ham, presi- 
of Mt. Holyoke College. De- 
>urtmental honors were also an- 
nounced in the printed program passed 
it at the door. 



Luenings Will Present Concert 
Series Here On December 8 And 9 



By Alma Raws students who an Interested in music 

Ethel and Otto Luening, well-known °'' ■ musical care i 
musicians, will pay their second visit The Luenings will appear Wcdnes- 
in four years to Massachusetts Stale day afternoon at |:$0 in the Old 
College on 'Tuesday and Wednesday, Chapel on the Fine Arts Program. 
December k and 9, when they will Mr. Loaning will give a short talk 
give a series of recitals and lectures, on the theme of their visit, "The 

Mr. Luening is a pianist and flutist Function of Music in Time of War." 
of unusual ability, and his wife is this talk will be followed by a half- 
well known as a soprano and pianist, hour recital featuring flute selections 
The Luenings have been giving joint by Mr. Luening and songs by Mrs. 
concerts for many years, in which Lu e ning . Another feature of this pro 
they accompany each other at the gram will be the presentation of the 
piano. best poem written l>y ■., \t -, achasetts 

The theme of their musical visit will State undergraduate, which Mr. Luen- 
bs "The Function of Music in Time ing will have set to music and which 
of War." his wife will sing. 

Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock, the Wednesday evening th,- Luenings 
Lu< rings will appear before the com- wi n pre sent a formal concert in the 
bined music classes at the Old Chapel old Chapel Auditorium. All the stu- 
Auditorium in a lecture recital. All ,| ents are invite(1 to atteI)( , thjs ^ 
Other students who are able, are also ( .,. rt Tm , ]tnti r rnm wm f ea ture works 



Totem Pole Band Will 
Furnish Music For First 
Formal Of Year On Dec. 18 

Peter Cutler and his famed Totem 
Pole O rch e str a will play for the Mil- 
itary Hall on D e ce mber 18 it was an 
BOUnced today by Buss McDonald, 
chairman of the Military Hall com- 
mit tee. 

The orchestra boasts of thirteen mu- 
sicians, and with them will be a girl ing of the play. In fact 

vocalist who, according to all reports, t Itinvc reminiscent of tin 

really knows how to sing. D'Oyle Carte production, will bt the 

The Totem Pole orchestra nas play- Stage SCOnery, imported from Boston 

ad at many \Yw England college for the occasion, and set up Under 

dances, and this .summer made a sue- ths direction of .lames Robertson of 

cessful tour of the best New England the department of landscape archi 

ballrooms, among them being Cambie tectum. 

Lake, Hampton Beach Casino ,and As the sinfoniettc plays the over 

the Totem Bole. ture the curtain of a< t one rises on a 

One of the highlights of the Mili- colorful Elizabethan England seem- in 
iary Ball will be the selection of an th e vicinity of the tower of London. 
honorary Colonel, a position held last Fnmilar figures such as Marge Stan 
year by the former Eleanor Cushman, [ t,,n . » s Phoebe Meryll, John Foley '44, 
who is now Mrs. William Kimball. ! as Wilfred HhadhoU, her passionate 
The method of selection of this years writer, Raymond Lynch, as Col. Fair- 
honorary Colonel has not yet been :ix - ■ HanabJe young officer to In- 
decided upon by the committee as hanged in an hour on forgery charges, 
yet. and Helen Van Meter, as Dame Car 

The ball will be the outstanding ruthatl come to life against a back 



ground of militaristic fuardsSBOB in 

niuliiiuid "it !■ tge S 



Pearl Harbor Day 



event of the Christmas holiday season, 
end decorations will rw simple end ap- 
propriate to the time of year. Since 
this is the first formal of the year ' pl-.^ R A f» A ot Ml 
a record crowd is expected. ' I.Ilal RClfWU IViarKS 

Tickets will go on sale Friday and 
will be priced at KS.6I per couple, tax 
included. Tickets may be jurchased 
from any member of the committee. 

Members of the Military Ball com- 
mittee, in addition to Russ McDonald. 
are David Morsden, Morvin Magnin, 
Frederick Burr, Edward Nebeaky, 
Frederick McLaughlin and Robert 
Place, the only junior member on the 
committ* i 



invited to attend this program. 

Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. 
Luening will consult with individual 




SARRIS' RESTAURANT^ 



For Sunday night supper try our turkey dinner. 

Take home our home made pastries, salted nuts, 

or choice candies. 



Interclass Play Contest To Be Held 
As Social Union Program Next Week 



of Shubert, Bach, Rossini, Mozart and 
8 group of American songs. 

The visit of the Luenings is spon- 

'I by the Association of American 

Collet «■-■ The purpose of visits of 

this kind is to choose artists who 

would like to associate with the stu- 

: i mud on Page 6 



Marriage Forum Will 
Be Held Again Today 





H 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



Jehoarsals are under way for the make-up director, prompter, eostumer, 
nterdaes play contest which will be and electrician. 

•resented as a Social Union program The cast for "Sleeping Dogs" in* 
riday evening, December 11, in Bow- chides Charlie Courchene, Agnes Colri- 

• • auditorium. The four one-act berg. Lurane Wells. Lester Rich, and Dr. Grnce Loueks Elliott, well 
lays which have been selected are: Beverly Bigwood. Seniors who are.l<n° w 'n popular lecturer and author, 
•eping Dogs" as the senior choice, helping this cast are: Marjorie Cush- 1 conduct an open forum on marriage 
i vening Dress Indispensable" by the man, Murray Casper, Bob (ioldman, '» wartime in Old Chapel Auditor- 
u dors, "Bride Maid— Armstrong" by Jane Smith, and Anita Marshall. i,jm . tonight at 7:.'',0 p. m. 

h sophomores, and "Fireman Save Jack Sherman, Pauline Willett, Joy l> r . Klliott ,who is president of the 
>I • Child," as the freshman selection. Putnam, Edward Hall, and Roberta national VWCA, is an outstanding 
tudent directors of the plays are: Miehlke are the members of the cast authority on the subject of marital 
1 rjorie Cushman, '4.3; Lee Filios, '44; of "Evening Dress Indispensable." relations and co-author of three books 
Anderson and Irene Strong, '45; They are being assisted by John on the subject, the latest being sol- 
Bd George Burgess, '46. The plays , Hughes, Gordon Smith, Bill Manches- ; ving personal problems. 
1 eh are being presented as a Roister ter, Ted Noke, Stan Kisiel, Lee Filios, She is in constant demand at col- 
Mai Moulton, Robert Young, Leon leges and student conferences. 
Barron, and Everett Miller. Continuing the subject of the Oct- 

Pat Anderson and Irene Strong are ober lecture on marriage in wartime, 
directing a cast which includes Fran- this forum is the third in the series 
ces Jedd, Catherine Dellea, Edward of monthly programs sponsored by 
Daunais. Anthony Marulli, Ruth John-. ne .MSC Christian Association. All 
Comtitnti on Ptte "> are welcome to attend. 



Ray Weinhold Meets 
Death In Navy Duty 

mond Weinhold, ex'43 and for- 

ly a member of Up a Sigma Phi, 

;> cidentally killed in New York 

( it y Friday, Nov, 20, while serving 

with the United States Navy. He held 
a rating of pharmacist mate, third 



'' ister program are cast, directed. 
r managed entirely by members of 
student body with the supervision 
' 'rof. Rand. Each class has a board 
' ontrol which is being assisted by 
1 usiness manager, publicity agent, 
r ' lie manager, property manager. 




C om mom o rnting the fust annuel 
sary of the entry of the United Sta 

Into the second world war arid in 

honor and memory <.f those msiabsi 

Of the armed forces who, lost their 
lives at the bo mbi ng of Pearl Hat 

bor, the Massachusetts State College 
corps of EtOTC cadets will participate 
in retreat formation on Monday aftei 

no-.n, ! tocember 7, at i ."Vi p. m. 

This will be the la t ietre.it forma- 
.on of the year and will be held in 
the Banal spot in iron' of Goodell 
Library, Complete uniforms will be 
worn and in event oi tormy weather 
the eeremon) will l>e hi Id in the 
of the physical education building. 

Cadets, offk tr end other n • 
.f the cade! corps will occupy the 
s s posts they have held at the 
retreats. According to Major 
lame R, Chambliss, raj i 
of the town of Amherst, business or- 
ganizations, and other civic groups in 
town have been invited to attend. 



class, and was due to receive a pro- 
motion 8'>on. 

Ray attended schools in Worcester 



2500 Goal In Sight For 
Community Chest Drive 

The $2500 goal sought by the Com- 
munity Chest is Within .-itrht accord 
ng to records of the committee in 
harge which reports that only 1 
has to be collected to fiill the quota. 
Jean Brown '4.'5 and John Hicks '1 :, 
• ■> chairmen announce that the drive 
vill be extended for one week in order 
hat a fiinal effort to reach the pock- 
Sts of the students be made. 

Key points on compus such as the 
library, the college store, will have 
receptacles into which small individ- 
ual contributions may be placed. Con- 
tributions of about $ .25 from each 
student would bring the Chest to its 

"All 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1942 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THI'KSDVY. DECKMHEK 3. 1912 



(The Itanchuoeits (follcata 

The Official iiii.lrrnriuluiiti.- Mwapapn "f mm 

PllMi*M cvrry Th;ns,lay rm.rninu during the- IMdldll 
year. 



. mum ■•••• """ ' ' ; 

I PEANUT GALLERY | 



Office 



Phone 1102-M 



ICcioui 8, Mrni'.iial Hull 

BDITOBIAL miAKi) 
STANl.KY B. POLCHLOPKK, Bditof "> Ohtal 
DOROTHY DUNKLBS, AaaoeUta Editor 
DAVID <•• BUSH, Managtns WItM 
ROBERT W. BURKS, Boorti Editor 
DR MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG. Ku.ulty Advtow 



Bv John Hicks 



| IIMMIIIIItMltllMllt 



,,,,, MMIIIMI I ' 



This Saturday night will see the pre- 



EDUCATION AND THE ARMY 

Because of the 'teen age draft law 
and because of the dissatisfaction the 
army is showing with the American 
educational system at the college level, 
American colleges will have many new 
problem! to face in the near future. 

Outstanding among these will be the sontation of the annual Gilbert and Sul- 

position of the college in the scheme iWan (That great double play eombina- 

of war education and the degree of in- tion of the London Tigers) operetta on 

dependence with which colleges will be campus, by the musical organizations 

able to operate. The army has shown f the college. Among the many things 

gloria i. haynard. Beewurys hshry jr. „ th t - t . t satisfief i with to be said in praise of these extrava- 

^^h^^ pro-am as it stands. ^ is that the Peanut Gallery has 

• 1;k bskgit. john mess, spa. American educators have admitted that nothing to do with their production. To 

"college as usual" cannot go on. But most people, this alone justifies attend- 

neither the army nor the educators i n g, but if further urging is necessary, 

have yet done anything about it. we threaten immediate induction for 

To date there have been few changes anyone not seen in Bowker Auditorium 

in the educational system. To be sure on one of the two dates, 
there have been speed up programs, Reliable sources inform us that a 

most of them more or less farcical in Mass. State co-ed recently had a date 




ZPATRICK. and RUTH Sl'KKKY. BporU 

wrL MAKOAKKT STANTON. „KNKY SAHNER 
K.norLrs HELEN GLAG0V8SY, MARY MARTIN 
NA M.NAMAKA. ELIZABETH BATES .JOYCE 
GIBBS IBMARIE BCHBUNEMAH, ALMA BOWS, BAB- 
KARA PULLAN, ALICE MAGUISS. 

BUSIMSM HOARD 

u. i ■ iii i i itlioWN. l'.usihcs.s Manager , . . 
PBOT^ LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON. Faculty Mvtea* 

,u,s ss m^i: jamks Rsmmm. 

■VYM ARNOl U KA1M.INSKY. THSODOBS SAUI.NIKR. 
sum . I i AN ... SHELDON HADOS BSSSSST 
ShuSTbT ALLAN KOX. RICHARD MARC... 
B1TB8CRIPTION8: Two ioiiun per year or t.-n cenU 
"I py. M. and orders should be made pay- 
1, , „ the Mas>a,hus. lt s Co.., K ian. Subacr.ber. should 
n ify the ***** manager of any charge of address 

K, ,,, „. **- mum at the Amherst Post 

„-,. A.,.,,.,.1 f- mailing at the special rnU- of postaKe 

pr'l^M f»r i S.-.ioo ll«, A,-, of October 19.7. author- 

;.,..,| August 20. Wit 

Charter n.eml.er of the NKW ENGLAND 

.KIU-OLLK'-.IATE NK.WS,' A ."KR ASSOCIATION 

DIBTRIBUTOSa OF 

TDK COLLSOIATB DKIKST. 

Mtmbrr 

Associated G>lle&iale Press 

Distributor of 

Cnllottiolo Di6est 

Member 



1912 



1943 



„„,„ N „0 FOR H.TIONAl. AOV««T..INa •» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Colltf Publitbers RePrttfHttve 
420 MADISON AVI. N.WVORK. N. 

CM I »u iotxoii • tot A«att«» 



nature and speeded up in name only 
There have also been physical fitness 
programs, more of them for the sake 
of publicity than for fitness. 

Colleges have failed in what the war 
department considers the most impor- 
tant function of a college— the training 
of technical men in the shortest possible 
time. The trimmings which adorn a 
college education must go. If the colleges 
do not take the initiative in this matter, 
the army will. And then what? 

. MM H • • ; 

1 _ f I 

For Freshmen Only 

z I 

by Igno Ramus 



SA> »»AHCI»CO 



; 



Illl 



II 



M.tlllll. • MIMI.IMI. 



1 llisici net" •»>#•- ~~ - ,. 

sufficient to note that Tulsa person stops doubting .' 



AND WHERE WAS 
MASSACHUSETTS STATE? 

Ever heard of Tulsa? To people who 
remember their elementary geography 
Tulsa is but an oil city in Oklahoma. But 
to the millions of football fans through- 
out the nation Tulsa is the little miracle 
of the current football season. The ex- 
ploits Of Tulsa need not be here repeat 
ed It is sufficient to note that Tulsi 
went through the current football sea- 
son untied and undefeated. It is like- 
wise unnecessary to tell how Massachu- 
setts State made out in football. 

Who in the eastern part of the United 
States, particularly in New England, 
ever hoard of Tulsa as an educational an art_ 
institution before their current football 
success? Tulsa has had an immense 
amount of favorable publicity during 
the past two months, publicity which 
Massachusetts State College certainly 
could benefit by 



1. The synthesis on the part of the 
individual of an adequate intellectual 
and emotional structure? 

2. The organization of knowledge in- 
to human excellence? 

8. The establishment of universal 
values as dominent in your own life? 

4. A method of transforming your 
interests? 

6, Something which stops when a 



6. The ability to govern oneself? 

7. Emancipation from herd opinion; 
self-mastery, capacity for self-criti- 
cism, suspended judgment and urbani- 
ty? 

8. The art of making living itself 



achievement of human ex- 
cellence, transcending both the useful 
and the ornamental ? 

10. An antithesis of vulgarity? 

11. Is Education a spiritual awaken- 
ing — if you cannot win this psychologi 



with an unidentified ex-major league 
outfielder. No deatils of the ballplayer's 
identity could be presented except that 
he was very tall, left-handed, and quite 
a slugger. Evidently the great man's 
batting eye has become somewhat rusty, 
because the sturdy little State mounds- 
man, using only a big jug-handle curve, 
shut him out in numerous attempts. No 
runs, no hits, no errors. 

The basketball season is about to be 
ushered in, which means that Bish, 
champion fly swatter of the men's 
locker room and merciless holder of 
the future, will have to climb out from 
between the bars of his little cage and 
take over the job of operating the score- 
board. We understand that this position 
has always been given to the portly 
gentleman because he is one of the few 
people around who can count past ten 
without removing his shoes. 

We are proud to announce that in 
fulfilling our promise to those contri- 
buting to the Community Chest, we have 
thus far kissed 372 girls, 14 little sis- 
ters, 7 mothers, and 8 stray dogs. 

Recent tappings and hammerings 
have told us that a Commando course 
is being constructed in the cage. Upon 
further investigation we learned that 
this veritable factory of physical 
strength would consist of ten fast laps 
around the track, climbing a 400 foot 
rope in 25 seconds, six laps of the pb- 
sticle course which includes scaling a 
14 foot wall, turning 216 cartwheels, 
and then into the swimming pool to a 
watery grave. 

It seems that our very dear friend Bob 
Fitzpaterick fell on his bean, and had to 
have a number of stitches taken in his 
cranium. As far as we can remember 



, , . ., , , mg II VOU cannot win m^ pjui.™*. ,...,,. ... • .,i_ ■>• i_ 

u (1 benefit by. • * mmMm u ma u fV,o effort to this is the first time in either his scho- 

A good football team at Massachu- cal victory, or won t make the effort to ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ 



State would have the effect of do so. can you be educated . 
ir ngii g he public to the campus and 12. Might you acquire great know- 
h c mp us to the public. During nor- ; ledge but still be vulgar remain narrow 
mul times. Amherst is but a few miles and hasty and determined largely by 
drive from large cities in Western Mass- passion and pr ejudice? 
achusette. And with a good game in 



prospect more people would attend our 
K ames. Certainly if more people knew 
what State had to offer we would have 
a more favorable chance to secure the 
university status our alumni and admin- 
istration are working for. 

A good football team would have a 
unifying cfiVft Upon the student body. 
thing makes for an uplift of morale 
as much does a winning team. 
Try bul one way to get a good 

otball team and that is with careful 
planning. Planning Bhould include proper 
of prospective players even 
college. This ia the 
|e adopted by most of the teams 
i. Some of them depend 
on nrep schools for material. Others 
roach into the high schools and by of- 
fering scholarships or room and board 
arrangements, induce good players to 
come to their respective schools. 

When Massachusetts State College 
needs is waking up. We pride ourselves 
on being a progressive institution. Are 
we? 



Science has debunked Superstition 

and shown Man through: 
Anthropology— That his cherished be- 
liefs are founded in the customs of 
primitive man. 
Astronomy— That his earth is far 
from being the "Center" of the 
universe. 
Biology — That he is of lowly origin 
and of close kinship with the lower 
animals 
Chemistry— That his glowing life is 

but a molecular process. 
Geology — That he is a recent arrival 
on the planet and was preceded by 
a multitude of forms. 
Physics — That all change and move- 
ment are but the redistribution of 
meaningless and purposeless ener- 
gy, the quantity of which remains 
forever constant. 
Psychology— That his "soul" is but 

animal impulse and reflex action. 
Sociology— That his individual exis- 
tence is but one statistical unit in 
the mass. 




Co-Editing 



By Ruth Sperry 



Coffee beans: 

Grocers no longer roast 'em; 

At home mother's drinking Postum- 

C'est la guerre. 



Trains: 

In high esteem the Pullman seat; 

A cushioned suitcase is rather neat — 

("est la guerre. 

Gasoline: 

Hard days for the commuter; 

For Christmas, a rationed scooter — 

C'est la guerre. 

Oil: 

As thermostat sinks with rapid speed, 
Fur-lined underwear is our need — 
C'est la guerre. 

Sugar: 

To make a cake without, quite a feat is. 



HYME 

HYTHM 

EASON 

Hy George Benoit 



There have been many complaints 
lately about the small number of records 
which now decorate the counters of the 
music shops. We could, like good pa- 
triots, grin and bear the critical record 
situation which confronts us, but 
things have not reached that sad a 
point yet. Perhaps now would be a good 
time for us to give you a few tips on 
the records that are available. 

Decca has waxed five albums which 
are remarkably representative of good 
jazz. Some of these albums we have 
reviewed before but since they are still 
available, it would not hurt to look into 
them again. The first, and probably the 
best is a collection of Chicago jazz. 
It features such men as Jimmy Mc- 
Partland, Max Kaminsky, Charly Tea- 
garden, PeeWee Russell, Joe Sullivan, 
Jess Stacy, Bud Freeman, George Wett- 
ling, and a host of others whose music 
is superlative The best three numbers 
in the album are Sister Kate, All the 
World Is Waiting for the Sunrise, and 
China Nov. We must admit, however, 
that it is rather unfair to choose any 
numbers over others because they are 
all good. 

The second isue represents New Or- 
leans jazz This album, featuring such 
artists as Benny Carter. Pete Brown, 
Joe Marsala, and Billy Kyle is good if 
you like the type of music. New Orleans 
is hard to understand, but once it is 
caught on to, it will be greatly appre- 
ciated for the originality which it ex- 
presses, if for nothing else. 

The third representation features 
white musicians exclusively. It contains 
the recordings of three small outfits led 
by Gene Krupa, George Wettling, and 
the late Bunny Berrigan. Although this 
third effort is the least exciting of all, 
it does point out some new jazz con- 
ceptions and especially what commer- 
cial music has contributed to jazz. 

The fourth features the top colored 
artists. The improvisations of the great 
Coleman Hawkins made up a good part 
of the work. Fletcher Henderson and 
Benny Carter direct two small groups 
and show us what aristocratic jazz of 
a few years back can do today. 

The fifth is a mixture. Jimmy Mc- 
Partland, Jimmy Noone, and Art Hodes 
I are the leaders. Don't miss Georgia 
Cakewalk, The Blues Jumped a Rabbitt, 
and I'm ALL Bound Round the Mason 
Dixon Line. You should not have too 
much trouble in obtaining these albums 
at any good music store, but don't give 
up if you fail in the first attempt. 

But no longer is there worry of diabetes 
C'est la guerre. 
Stockings : 

Though patriotic, we find it quite a trial 
To go about with legs of lisle — 
C'est la guerre. 
Men: 

Last of all. but not the least, 
There is a shortage of that noble beast- 
Gone with our sugar, cream ,and gravy, 
Into the Army, Air-Corps, and the Navy 
C'est la guerre. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Friday. Dei-ember 1 

Op 8 p.m. Bowker 

Saturday, December 2 

Operetta 8 p.m. Bowker 
Sunday, December 6 

Patroness Tea 

Vespers. President William Park, 

Parkfield School. 5 p.m 
Wednesday, December 9 

Fine Arts Council, 4:30 

Swimming Club 

Dance Club 



Here Tomorrow In "Yeomen of the Guard" 




Priorities Will Make Operation Of 
College More Difficult In Future 



By Alma Kowe 

( overnment priorities on "critical" 
|.i tirials needed for the war effort 
v already having an effect on Massa- 
fhu.setts State College- 

The WPB is doing its best to keep 
I'm- colleges running as they did before 
|he war. However, all colleges and 
Educational institutions are limited to 
(l/'OO a year for construction, alter- 
ations, and improvements. This res- 
(raint is a part of the WPB's "stop 
instruction order", [#-41. 
Materials such as nails and wire, 
ksed in the maintenance and supply 
department are strictly limited. Elec- 
|iic supplies and inside and outside 
liring are going to be difficult to get 
[ »r the duration. The business office 
jas often had to refuse the requests 
'lepartments for new equipment 
ft cause the articles wanted were made 
p "critical" materials. 

There is nothing today, made of a 
I'itical material, which does not have 
1'iiority. Some of the materials are 
'uminum, chromium, copper, iron, 
I'eel, and rubber. Each month the 
manufacturers send to the WPB state- 
ments on the amount of these critical 
iterials they will require for the fol- 
ding month. Each would-be purchas- 
', the army, navy, lend-lease pro- 
l am or domestic purchases also sends 
order to the WPB. From these 
I lers. the WPB determines how much 
a critical material the manufacturer 
|m have. The demand is from one to 
|n times more than the supply, and 
is difficult for the WPB to try to 
\ tisfy everyone. The orders of the 
"m- and navy, of course, have pre- 



cedence over domestic purchasers. 

The orders of the purchasers are 
classified under various headings, USA 
for the army, USN, navy, LL lease- 
lend program, and DP, domestic pur- 



Three State Students 
At 4H Convention 



Three State students are among 
fourteen Massachusetts delegates to 
the National 4-H Congress which is 
being held in Chicago from November 
29 to December 2. The three, all fresh- 
men, are Mabel Mason. Swansea, Mil- 
ton Gray Jr., Brewster, and Merton 
Chouinard, Hopklnton. 

Mabel Mason went a> state winner 
in the girls record contest. She also 
received a $200.00 scholarship. Her 
rewards were based upon various 
project work, including poultry club, 
sewing, food work, dairy work, gar- 
dening, and home furnishing. This 
summer she canned over 450 cans of 
food; made 21 garments; re-finished 
4 rooms; took care of over 200 chick- 
ens; and cared for one-half acre of 
home gardens. 

Milton Cray Jr. is one of eight in 
the nation who received a trip to 
Chicago and a $100.00 war bond. He 
was the winner of a victory garden 
contest. 

Merton Chouinard was the winner 
in the farm account contest. He also 
received a $200.00 scholarship. 

The trips to Chicago are awarded 
by the state, while the scholarships 
are sectional prizes. 



Month Of 

( mtimtd from P.iX' ' 



heir red, void, and black beef eaters 
(uniforms), made up of the men's 
glee club. 

The plot itself deals with the trials 

and tribulations <>r the young officer, 

framed by a Jealous cousin for the 

i pose of inheriting this aetata. As 

riage to any poor worthy woman 

■ . his .rue! death would keep his 

noney out of the greedy relatives 

handa Fairfax ■elects Blsis Majmard 

(Bea Decatur) as a likely mate, much 

to the disgust of her companion Jack 

i'uint (Gordon Smith) and in disguise 

they jro through the ceremony. The 

remaining story is concerned with 
Fairfax'- escape from the tower, his 



Mini i 



THE GIFT 

THAT KEEPS ON GIVING 

VICTOR RECORDS 

The World's Finest Symphonies, } 
Concertos, Sonatas, etc in at | 
tractive album i. 

$2.62 and up 

ic in the lighter Vein from I 

rite Musical Comedies, | 

Amer I Ballads, Popular I 

Dance ' al- J 

bumr- ? 

$2.62 and up 

Individual 10" and 12" Victor] 
Record and Bluebird Records \ 
to choose from. 1 

Children's Records 

37c to $1.10 per set 



eventual falling in love with his wife 
who does not recognise him, and the 
final clearing of his name from guilt. 
Action is fast, colorful and in the 
true Gilbert and Sullivan tradition. 
Other important characters include 

Leon Barron as Sergeant Meryll, Por- 
ter Whitney as Leonard Meryll, Don- 
ald Parker M the headsman, Koger 
i'.iron sa Sir Richard Cholmondeley, 
[e '■• I Shn ter BJ the First Yeomen, 
Ken Collard as Second Yeomen, Vvr<\ 
Kotheiy an First Citizen, Dwijrht Tru- 
econd Citizen, Jack Shermon 
■ the Monk, Charles Warner and 
William MscConnell as Executioners, 
Hetty Bates SS Kate, and the women's 
glee club si citizens of London. 

The management of the operetta 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



CONGRESS 

PLAYING 

CARDS 

Cel-U Tone Finish 

$1.50 

Hamilton's Gilt Edges 

Double Deck 

75c 

CONTRACT BRIDGE 
SELF TEACHER 

f Culbertson 

RULES FOR GIN RUMMY 



A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer ?* Stationer 



has heen carried OOt by Helen Van 
Meter Janet Ban has done a good 

Job a assistant oMnager in charge 

of tickets. Wilfred Hathaway aided 
Continutd mi V.inv "> 



„. ,. 



■ ■ • r 



Showa at 2 — 6:30 and 8:15 P. M. 




TODAY THRU SAT 
BETTE 
DAVIS 

IN 

"NOW, 
VOYAGER" 

with Paul Henreid 
Claude Rains-otherri 

SUN.-MON. DEC. 6-7 

Cont. Sun. 2-10:30 p.m. 

W. Somerset Maugham's 

"MOON 

AND 

SIXPENCE" 

WITH 

George Sanders 

Herbert Marshall 

TUES.-WED. DEC. 8-9 

ORSON WELLES' 

"THE MAGNIFICENT 

AMBERSONS" 

WITH 
The Mercury Players 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 



hn easily be the answer to your Christmas gift problems. With large stocks of 
|ood things to wear both imported and domestic and extending a charge 
|c count to you it should be no problem at all to take care of Dad. Uncle. Broth- 
and the lad next door. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLECIAN, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1912 



THE Massachusetts COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMREB J. m: 



Country Observes "Share The Meat 
For Victory" Program This Week 



Campus Camera 



A.C.P. 



This week all OVS* the country is 
••share the meat for victory week" ... 
all eating places and homes it was an- 
nounce.! today by Mi^ May Foley of 
the home economics extension service 
here at the college. Last week Miss 
Foley attended a conference at the 
Office of Defense Health and Welfare 
Service in Washing.., D. C. This 
conference was called to make an ed- 
ucational plan for food shortages as 
they come along. Meat is the item 
which is the scarcest now. 

Miss Foley cited the three reasons 
that despite the fact that this year 
the United States raised more too, 
than any other year, there would still 
he a shortage. The armed forces are 
U8 lng most of the food because most 
of the men in the forces eat better 
and more food than they did ... civil- 
ian life. The second reason is that we 
j.'re sending food to the allies, and last- 
ly that buying P«wer of the civilians 
is greater but there is less to spend 
.nonev on so they buy more food 

Meat alternates .s the new name 
eiven to those food stuffs which will 
take the place of meat. Miss Foley 
stated ... conclusion that there is no 
possibility that nutrition will suffer 
for a year or two if we use OUT food 

wisely and waste nothing. 



Enlisted Reserve Has 
305 Men On Its Roster 



Out of approxim itely eight hundred 
men students at Mass* husetts State 
College three hundred and five have 
joined the enlisted reserve. The sopho- 
more class leads with one hundred 
members. There are 59 in the senior 
class, N in the junior class and 50 
in the freshman class. 

In the senior class 2K men are in 
the cavalry, three are in the air corps 
and HI are in the n vy. Fifty six 
members of the junior class are in 
the cavalry, 15 are in the air corps 
and six are in the .r.vy. The sopho- 
mores have no men in the cavalry, 
but 1 1 in the air corps and two in the 
navy. Of the freshmen, one is in the 
csvslry, two are in the air corps, and 
one is in the navy. 



Public Health Promises 
To Be Booming Field 



Syracuse Water Colors 
On Exhibition Here 

The "Eight Syracuse Water t olor- 
ists" are t e artists represented in 
a brilliant and < olorful exhibition now 
on view at Memorial Hall. The mod- 
ern trend toward water colors in pre- 
ference to t' e duller oils may be 
noticed in any recent exhibition, but 
this collect, n emphasizes strongly 
this current tendency. The pictures 




MSC In No Danger 
Of Fuel Rationing 



In BOite of fuel rationing MSC 
building! will be warm this winter. 
!' r .■ were only two buildings, Fisher 
Laboratory and Butterrield House, that 
burned fuel oil, and they will soon be 
converted to coal. Fisher, in fact, is 
aire dy being converted and plans 
have been made to convert Butter- 
fie'.d during the Christmas vacation, 
p ovided materials are obtainable by 
then. I'ntil Christmas the U700 gallon 
ration of oil for Butterfield should be 
•adequate to keep that building at the 
comfortable temperature of 68 de- 
rreee during the daytime and from 
(i(> to .15 at night. A supply of coal 
adequate for the whole college is as 
sured. 

Necessary college driving, however, 
has already been sharply curtailed and 
seems to be in for even more stringent 
restrictions. In PJ40 the college's ve- 
hicles traveled 85,928 miles, whereas 
this year the mileage will have to be 
less thin C.P.0O0 miles. Horses, of 
>i se. will be used wherever possible, 
!> '1 tl e rationing will nevertheless 
limit some of the services of the 
school. 



,. nv, foundation of the nation, are full of color, life end movement 
Health, foundation .^vu^ u . W uh continues un 



w iU demand the most trained expert! 
llfl er the war, asserts E. B. < .abb. 
p^sident of Investor Syndicate, m 
Sporting on predictions of 346 A men - 
,an colleges, technical schools and 
universities. 

•Nearlv one of every three predic- 
tions bv American educators on post 
war demands for trained expe.ts. per- 
haps reflecting the maxim -health 
alone is victory.' forecast heal th 
allied activities." reports Crabl, "Over 
a fifth of the replies mentioned bus.- 

ness or associate.. Raids. N» 

ences, received 1H.4 per cent, other 



The exhibition, which continues un 
til November W\ is open every day. in- 
cluding Sunday Bfternoons, and the 
public is always welcome. The newly 
redecorated exhibition room in Mem- 
orial Hall gives these fresh and anas* 

nj pictures vi excellent setting. 



Michigan Faculty Expert On Things 
Outside Of Own Field Of Specialty 



Speed Up Hits Earning 
Capacity Of Students 



ences, recti vcu »- i— gree-holders in two ami a na 
professions 18.2 per cent, soc.al W0,K , s m heim/ inst ituted 
6.4 per cent, miscellaneous experts ' As M , men , e ncy 
., c ..„. ,..ni mm! irovernment special- , 



8 6 per cent, and government special- 
ists 3.4 per cent of the total mentions. 
"Ten occupations accounted for to.- 
;{6 per cent of the total mentions in 
the list of 65 specific types of ex- 
perts. The number of times such ex- 
perts were mentioned and their per- 
centages to the total follow: doctors 
118, or 11.6 per cent; engineers 104, 
or 10.2 per cent; foreign trade spe- 
cialists 99, or 9.7 per cent; teachers 
98, or 9.7 per cent; nutritionists and 
social workers each 54, or 5.3 per 
cent; occupational therapists 46, or 4.o 
per cent; dentists 37, or 3.5 per cent; 
economists 33, or 3.2 per cent; and 
business administrators 31, or I per 

cent." 

A summary of predictions on de- 
mands for trained experts, after vic- 
tory and peace, with co-educational, 
men's, and women's schools combined, 
by groups, follows: 

Mentions Total 
32.8 
22,4 
18.4 



6.4 
3.6 

3.4 



GROUP 

Health 

Business 

Natural Sciences 

"Other" professions 

Social Workers 

Miscellaneous 

Government 

Total Mentions 

"What trained experts will be most 
in demand after the war?" the na- 
tion's higher educational institutions 
were asked. Three hundred forty-six 
schools— 261 co-educational, 54 wo- 
men's and 31 men's— replied, many 
of them mentioning more than one 



334 

228 

188 

132 

65 

36 

34 

1,017 



Concentrated college programs de- 
signed to turn out B.A. and B.S. de- 
gree-holders in two and a half to three 

on many 
measure, 
the speedup technique has won wide 
acclaim. One of its phases, however, 
has been overlooked by many com- 
mentators, and that is the weakened 
I condition of the student's pocketbook. 
First statistics that have come to 
hand -.n this phase of the speedup are 
contained in B family economics sur- 
vey bulletin of Northwestern National 
Life Insurance company. This bulletin 
points out, for instance, that because 
70 per cent of them rely heavily on 
income of summer jobs to finance their 
schooling, University of Minnesota 
men students probably will find it dif- 
ficult to take the speedup courses pro- 
posed to graduate them before army 
induction. 

The survey report foresees nation- 
wide difficulty among students at col- 
leges adopting the concentrated pro- 
mams. 

The Minnesota survey revealed that 
51 per cent of men students earn an 
average of |20 a month toward ed- 
ucation expense during the school 
year, and 70 per cent earn an average 



There are at least 177 members of 
the University 01 Michigan faculty 
v. ho are capable of teaching univer- 
sity courses outside of their own fields 
Of specialization, a survey conducted 
by the university war board has dis- 
closed. In addition, the suivey dis- 
closed that 617 of the 700 faculty 
member! who responded are skilled 
in subjects not ordinarily found in the 
university curriculum subjects which, 
in many eases, ere Important during 
the war. 

The war board conducted the survey 
to determine what skills faculty mem- 
bers have that would enable them toj 
perform services outside of the line J 
of their regular teaching duties. Many 
faculty members have been drawn into 
war service, leaving gaps to be filled 
by those remaining. In addition, spe- 
eial services demanded of the univer- 
sity in wartime call for skills not or- 
dinarily practiced or not practiced by 
large numbers of the faculty, such as 
special languages, physical condition- 
ing programs, Red Cross work, first 
aid and braille. The war board expects 
that the survey will help to reduce 
the need for employing new persons to 



replace faculty members called into 
war service. 

'1 i.e.c a e ii couisea represented i 
the replies of the 177 who indies c 
they could do teaching in other lie 1 . s 
Seventeen fields of special skill 
•raltsmanship v. ere represented in t..< 
replies of the 617 faculty member. 
who indicated such abilities. 

.he tear b srd already has made 
use of the information obtained from 
the survey by soliciting voluntary co- 
operation on the part of some ot these 
faculty members in assisting with the 
university's physical conditioning pro- 
gram and with community first aid 
courses. The war board also reports 
jthat several faculty members already 
I are teaching regular university cours- 
es entirely outside their normal fields. 



Professor Rand Presents 
Story Of General Custer 

I he story of the massacre of Gen 

al Custer ami his men in the famous 
battle oil the Little Big Horn was 
brought to life at the Fine Arts meet 
ing yesterday afternoon by Pro f ile r 
'•'••an' Prentice Rand, a long-time stu- 
dent of Custer and his career. 

Prof, ii ml called General Caster 
one of the most picturesque charac- 
t rs in A merican history and made a 
detailed study of his many-sided per- 
sonalities and of his notable achieve- 
ments. He has visited many of the 

laces associated with Custer's ex- 
ploits, has collected many curious and 
interesting souvenirs and has made 
many photographs of the country. 



will find expenses increased 40 to 50 
per cent a year, in addition to losing 
their summer earnings. 

As shortening of courses increases, 
schools "expect heavier demands on 
student loan and scholarship funds, 
md multiplied problems for student 
employment bureaus." the bulletin de- 
clared. 



.«/jj of $2<tf> a summer. 



Colleges Hit In Europe 

"Why is it that in the enslaved 
countries of Europe the hand of the 
dictators falls so heavily upon colleges 
and universities' It is certainly not 
because of sheer blind rage that Hit- 
ler, both at home and abroad, has 
struck with savage fury against aca- 
demic freedom. A sure instinct leads 
totalitarian rulers to undermine and 
overthrow those citadels of indepen- 
dent thought from which free men and 
free women can proclaim the truth 
and rally the forces of democracy. By 
that same token, we who are defend- 
ing by force of arms the democratic- 
way of life must cherish our liberal 
arts colleges as never before. Our best 
revenge on our enemy is not be like 
him. The surest way to fortify the 
American way of life, that strange 
compound of idealism, tolerance, and 



1943 Travel Salon Now On 
Display At State Library 

The new 1943 travel salon of the 
Springfield Photographic Society has 
just gone on display at the State Col- 
lege Library. Especially fine are the 
"New England as we like it" land- 
scapes in this 30 print show. The four 
seasons are fully represented with 
striking examples ranging from April 
skies to the cold, wintry gleam of froz- 
en, crusted snow. 

During this same period the Am- 
herst Camera Club's prints are being 
exhibited by the Springfield Club. 

The show period extends to De- 
cember 15th. Everyone welcome. 



belief in the capacity of the individual 
for self-emprovement. is to preserve; 
and strengthen the liberal arts tradi- 
tion. We must do this even while WSJ 
have to bend more and more of oun 
efforts to training men in skills ttur.| 
are indispensable in a war for survi- 
val." Dr. James Phinney Baxter, III 
president of Williams college, contend- 
dictatorship's blows at education artj 
no accident. 



Nationwide figures assembled by the 
company showed net summer earnings 
for school expenses average $114 to 
$230 a student in schools reporting. 
The report points out further that if 
students arc to study 12 months a 
year, instead of eight or nine, they 

while nutritionists held that place in 
women's institutions. Foreign trade 

ranked third in both co-educational 

oi mem iiieii»ui»"is ...«.- . 

type of experts in their aggregate of land men's faculties though sixth m 
1 071 mentions somen's colleges. Medical technolog- 

' Doctors led the list in both co-ed- lets took third place in schools exclus- 
ucational and men's colleges, teach- ively f,,r women, 
ers headed the list in women's schools. Doctors received 15, orlfcT pn cent 
Engineers came second in both co- of the M mentions predicted by ex- 
educational and men's universities, elusively men's schools. 




THREE BUND MEN 

(BUND TO AMERICA'S WILL TO WIN) 

Open their eyes by investing 
your change in war stamps 



<§ET THE URGE 
TO HELP PURGE 

HITLER/ 
S&' l 

jsjeU ** but 





BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



ii THE 

SPORTING 

THING 
i>> Huh Barks 

Holy Cuss massacred the Eagle, 
Navy sunk Army. Georgia marched 
through Georgia (Tech), and Tuesday 
it snowed for the first time; so what? 

So it mean.- that our favorite spurt, 

basketball, will soon be in full swing 

in colleges about the country n«>\v 
that the football fan has stopped gasp- 
ing at the past season of upsets. And 
we will go on record now as saying 
that State should have the best bas- 
ketball squad in some time this winter. 

We were watching the squad work 
out the other afternoon and we liked 
what WO saw. Coach Hargersheimer 
has whittled the aspirants down to a 
,l.it eighteen with several sopho- 
mores and freshmen in this group. 
Poor lettermen remain to bolster the 
squad, namely, Captain Tad Bokina, 
Kick Maloy, Tom Kelly, and Ed Podo- 
lak. 

One combination that seemed to 
work well together was that of Maloy, 
Kneeland, Bokina. Kelly and Was- 
kiewicz. Kneeland and Waskiewicz are 
tioth transferSi Kneeland coining to 
State last season and Waskiewicz 
only a recent addition from Idaho. 
This last lad should see plenty of ac- 
tion for the Maroon and White, lie is 
l»ig six feet and then some— and 
has the weight to go with the height. 
He is light on his feet and fast and 
above, all, he seems to know what to 
ilo with a basketball. Watch Waskie- 
wicz! 

The opening game against ("lark of 
Worcester is a week from this coming 
Wednesday. Always sporting a dang- 
lerous aggregation, this first game 
I should be something of a yardstick a 
measuring device of State's chances 
for the season. 

But BO much for prognostication. 
We're waiting for the first game! 

HBB 



Basketball, Swimming Captains And Gloomy Joe 




Tad Bokina leads the Maroon hoopsters while George Tilley captains the mermen: (oath Joe Rsjgen says. "I 
wish I had a swimming team!" 



1942-1943 Athletic Schedules 



Basketball 



IPhys Fitness Features 
i Commando Course Run 



Thaddeua V. Bokina. '43, Captain. 

Arnold I. Blake, '48, Manager 
Walter G. Harges!. e,r.:er. Coach 

December 

16 (lark here 

Janu.iry 

7 Springfield there 

13 Williams there 

16 A. I.C. there 

."{(» Wesleyan here 

February 

6 Rhode Island thei. 

I Tttftl there 

K» Amherst here 

Id Connecticut here 

IP Worcester Polytech here 

24 Coast Guard Academy ban 

'27 Amherst then' 



Last Year For State 



The physical fitness program for 
I freshmen during the winter months is 
|now in effect, and freshmen have 
the choice of six electives. The elect- 
and the instructors who are to 
(direct the courses are as follows: box- 
ling, Mr. Kiel; wrestling, Mr. Eek; 
swimming and life saving, Mr. Rogers; 
ikiing, Mr. Briggs; basketball, Mr. 
largesheimer; and track, Mr. Derby. 
Although there will be no compul- 
lory physical education for men of 
the upper classes .luring the remainder 
pf the semester. Mr. Core, who out- 
lined the plans before a meeting of 
■instructors, stressed the fact that 
upperclsssmen will be given an oppor- 
tunity to choose an elective for this 
! trior! .and he stressed the hope that 
pnany will do so. 

A new feature of the program is 

tary track, which is to be required 

reshmen. An obstacle course con- 

ng of hurdles, rope climbs, fence 

[vaults, balance beams, a chicken roost 

1 and other obstructions is being 

lilt in the cage and is expected to 

finished next week. Arrangements 

npperclassmen to use this course 

>:-ked out. 

As yet. no plans were mads for the 

• neater. 

'nterclass Play 

ntinued e 1 




on, and Robert Pierce. They are 

ing assisted by Robert Mount, Jo- 

pl. Kunces, Janet Race. Hal Creen- 

Irmarie Scheuneman, and Helen 

"bom 

Members of the freshman cast of 

| "man Save My Child" are Paul 

' nnard, Ruth Steele, Jean Gould, 

1 harles Farley, Paul Puiz, James Mal- 

I . Nancy Andrews, and Barbara 

th. Director George Burgess is 

' assisted by Shirley Spring, 

he- Libby, Victor Morgan, Beverly 

'. Norman Smith, Jeanette St. 

^ndre, Robert Bevins, Dorothy Har- 

'k. John Lambert, and Martha Har- 

("insrton. 



John Storozuk was one of three seniors 

on this year's squad and bolstered the 

State line at guard. 

Ray Wcinhold 

{.uiiinmcJ from Pagt I 

and was graduated from Worcester 

South High School. He majored in 

Forestry, l>ut left school at the end 

of his junior year to join the navy. 

Weinhokl was a member of the or- 

i lustra for two years, playing the 

viola and serving si manager of the 

Sinfonietta. In addition, he was very 

active in Alpha Sigma PW fraternity. 

The Worcester lad was the nephew 

tant pro Harry (J. Lind- 

; member of the department 

dairy industry. Lindqnist repre- 

ollege as well as being a 

relative when he attended the funeral 

services in Worcester Monday, Nov. 2'-',. 

Wcinhold is the first member of the 

• U tO be lost in the service 

of our eountry. Upon receiving word 

of his passing, eis fraternity brothers 

sent a floral tribute jn addition to 

their deepest sympathy. As one of the 

Bid, "Bay was one swell guy 

an i his toss will be a great one." 

Assistant Managers 

The Physical Education Depart- 
ment announces the following candi- 
dates for the positions of assistant 
managers: in baseball: 

Albert Epstein, '4S, with a rating of 
82. 

Clifton If. Waugh, '45, with a rat- 
ing of B». 

In football: 

Hyman Hershman, '45, with a rat- 
ing of 79.3. 

Richard Jackson, '45, with a rat- 
ine of «4.4. 



Swimming 



George P. Tilley '43, Captain. 

Willis Ii. .lanes '48, Manager. 
•Joseph R. Rogers, .Jr., Coach 

December 
1<» Worcester Tech there 



-Janu.tr> 
Williams 
16 Connecticut 



Track 



here 
there 



I'ebruary 

• i Wesleyan here 

17 Vale there 

20 .M.I.T. here 



March 

<; I S.C.C.A. 



hen 



Donald II. Parker '1 1, Captain. 
Harold .1. Qui. in '43, .Manager. 
Llewellyn I.. Derby, Coach, 

January 

30 K. of C. Meet at boston 

February 

<; i Diversity of < Soon. here 

I I H.A.A. Meet ;,t Boston 

10 SpfkL and Wore. Tech here 

27 Tufts & Wore. Tech Ifedford 



Managers 
mi freshmen int e res t ed ... compet- 
ing for managers Of Winter Track 
are asked to report to Manuel Haliru- 
sin at the cage OT al the TEP house. 



Frosh Six-Man Football Ends In 
Tie Between Minnesota And Tulane 



Frosh Six -man 

The freshman six-n.an football 
league came to a close on Nov. I'.Mh 
With three thrilling and well-played 
games. Duke heat Alabama 1M-2H to 
take over fourth place in the league 
Standings. Michigan nosed out Purdue, 
20-19 to take third while Minnesota 
toppled the league's leading team Tu- 
lane I'.t-lli, to gain a tie for first 
place. So three cheers go to .Minnesota 

and Tulane for co-holders of the first 
intramural championship of six-man 
football. The records of the six teams 
follow: 

Team Won Lost Tied 

Tulane I 1 1 

Minnesota : " 1 1 

Michigan 5 li 

Duke I I 

Alabama 1 I 

Purdue '» 7 

Leading Scorers 
Colling! (Minn) N Stenard (Mich.) 36 
Miller (Tulane) 80 Nickas (Mich.) M 
Fitzgerald (Tulane) '■'.<'< 
Wright (Duke) M Rsonca (Minn.) 80 
Members of the two leading teams 
Will receive das* numerals. Seven 
outstanding men from the other four 
competing teams will also receive 
their numerals. The list of men aic 
Tulane, Captain George Robichaud, 
FitzGerald, Seaver, Miller Cohen, W. 
White, a. stein, Pnhhcover, Praff, 

and Solomon. 

Minnesota, Captain Collings, O'Neill, 
Kaplan, Oster, Judvi-. AM; her, Rzon- 
. , Denny, and Csrroth. 
Pake, Coach Jack Blalock, Lane, and 

ht. 
Michigan, Nickas and stenard. 
Pur 

Murphy. 



Dr. Tincus To Speak 
At Sigma Xi Meeting 

Sigma Xi will sponsor another in 
its annual series of public lectures at 
the Old Chapel auditorium on Tues- 
day, December 8, at 7:30. 

Dr. Gregory Tincus of Clark Uni- 
versity, one of the outstanding physi- 
ologists in the country, will be the 
speaker. His subject will be "Experi- 
ments in the early development of 
mammals. 



Track Workouts Begin 
For K of C Opener 

The Stale varsity track team is 
preparing for its whiter season and 
anticipating the opener at the Knights 
of Columbus meets at Boston on Jan- 
uary 30th. 

The team has a fair nucleus with 
which to work as most of the cross- 
country team will continue into the 
winter. However, the ranks are still 
depleted, especially as regards the re- 
lay team. It is expected that Captain 
Don Parker will spark the team this 
year aided by Charlie Warner, Ge o rge 
dwell and Joe Alf.eri. Considerable 
help should come from freshman Alec 
< lampbell, also. 

All freshmen interested in winter 
track are urged to try out immediate- 
ly, however, since serious training 
will start after the Christmas vaca- 
tion. The team needs men so, come 
on, Frosh, here's your chance! 

Month of 



Alviani in the production. John 
■ talented j o rag fn 
i v.'iih great pn , i icid i 

for today 1 'ion, 

will be ' ■ ban* 

we. l ed by Raymond 

v/ill nd Mai., 

I up. 

The 1 the Guard include: 

Nichols, Albert i. I ntc, Wal- 
ag, John Shults, Melvin 
■John Crosby, Richard Sau- 
dd. and Arthur Stand- 
•\,>d th. i ' Dorothy Lee, 

H< ten Cromwell, Flor- 
L me. Jane Thomas, Mary MUncr, 
: t.a Miehlke, Barbara Bird, Jan- 
ice Wisly, Shirley Carlson, Jean Ab- 
el.in, Annella Card, Anna Keedy, Jan- 
•iilner, Helen Smith, Barbara Big- 
elow, Phyllis Hyatt, Betsy Tilton, Lu- 
cille Lawrance, Eleanor Monroe, Daph- 
ne Miller, Margaret Perkins, Priscilla 
Bentley, and Frances Judd. 



Soccer Team Has 
Strong Finish 



Larry Briggs' soccer lean, had a 
Satisfactory season even though the 
record of 1 win, ."J ties and 1 hisses is 
.... impressive. But it is always the 
finish of the season that counts, and 
the Briggsmen showed power in their 
last two names. They fought a strong 
Harvard team and an undefeated 
Rensselaer team to ties. These games 
are the satisfaction of the season, giv- 
ing the hooters a good finish. 

The first game was played at Storrs. 
"iincct nut against a lighting I Diver- 
sity of Connecticut team. It was a 
good start for Captain Ed Podolak 
led his team off the field the victor, 
'2-1. Outstanding in this game was the 
duel of fullbacks, Podolak and Ih-ck 
of I 'Conn and neither man broke. 
But to offset this Kokoski and Podo- 
lak scored to break the i.e. 

State's second game was a different 
story. Dartmouth came here to play 
on Alumni field, and the Statesmen 
were on their heels. The big Orcen 
scored almost immediately after the 
kick-off. Iampietro came back with an 
eqoahsor I few minutes later. But 
from there on it was Dartmouth all 
the way, f)-l. 

The week later the team travelled 
to Ness London to engage the U, s. 
Coast Ouard school. The team fought 
hard against an equally strong team. 
The Ouardsmen led at the half 1-0. 
In the second half Coach Brigs shift- 
ed Giannotti to the left-inside posi- 
tion, and l>efore five minutes were 
over he had equalled the score. The 
scrimmage was decidely in our favor, 
but the punch was lacking at the 
goal. 

After this game a disastrous period 
ensued, lor three games State was 
overwhelmed, First it was 5-0 by Wil- 
liams, then 1-2 by Trinity, and on Am- 
herst week-end it was 4-0 by the Sa- 
brinas. The only thing to say on these 
games is to mention the play of Toodie 
Stebbins at center half, lie took over 
very well for Stan Oizicnski who was 
injured at Coast (Jtiard. Ed Podolak 
and Giannotti showed up very well on 
the defensive while Donovan and 
Bourdeau took care of the offensive. 

The last two games were excellent 
comebacks. With the two Gizienskis 
at center forward and inside, State 
obtained the necessary punch. The re- 
sults were good as the scores indi 
eate, 2 2 and 1-1. 

This was the first eai on that fresh- 
man have played varsity ball. Steb- 
bins, Donovan, Czarnecki, and Foster 
showed good Play. The team of Czar- 
necki and Podolak was due to an old 
combination started at Kasthampton. 
Their team play was excellent on de- 
fense. Stebbins was a very good de- 
fenseman and did his share of the 
offe ni e. Foster also filled in very well 
at the wing-half. Donovan, a good 
dribbler and team man, a rare combi- 
nation. 



Debating Club Meets New 
Faculty Advisor Saturday 



Mr. Mark Rand, new coach of the 

Debating society will meet with the 

club for the first time at its next 

This meeting will be lei. I 

io the Old Chapel at 4:30 on Friday. 

December 6. At this meeting he will 

outline his plans for the rest of the 

year. Possible intercollegiate deb 

to be held in the near future will be 
ed. 

In a recent meet Ing I lie first pi 

ties debate of the year was prei mted. 
nan debet) on. the topic 
ii the curfew for c 
. hould be extended." 



EVANSTON, IIL—(ACP)— To train 
replacements for radio workers who 
be /"died into the armed services, 
Northwestern University, in eollabora- 
with the National Broadcasting 
company, will offer a radio institute 
this summer. 

Five courses will be taught by mem- 
bers of the radio staff of the univer- 
uty and the production staff of NBC. 
Lectures will be given on campus and 
studio work will be held in studios of 
NBC. 

The courses will be radio writing, 
acting, announcing, production direct- 
ing, and public serviop proerams. 



' 



U. S. C. LIBRARY 



TBI HAMACSI SKITS COLLEGIAN. THI BSDAV, DECEMBER 3. 1»I2 



ALL WOOL SPORT COATS $ 1 5.00 TO $ 1 9.50 
ALL WOOL COVERT SLACKS $7.95 TO $9.50 



HIKSDAY, DECEMBER 1. mz ^«*^^ 8> S 1 ^ ^ * S^ ) %% 

f. m. Thompson & son ffl$ mmBmmWs (JtoikQiuti 



Third CPT Class 
Now In Training 



The Civilian Pilot Training program 
at Massachusetts State College this 
year offers an elementary eight-week 
course to army and navy trainees. 
Thirty men, comprising the third 
group to take the course, are now 
living at Thatcher Hall. 

The elementary course consists of 
two hundred and forty hours of ground 
,,1 instruction and thirty-five to 
forty-five hours of flight instruction. 
Flight training is given concurrently 
at BwttM Airport in Westfield. Suc- 
cessful completion of this course qual- 
ities the trainee for the secondary 
course which follows. Specially select- 
ed applicants who volunteered on en- 
rollment for glider pilot training will 
be assigned, after completion of the 
course, to Army Air Force glider 
acho< Is. 

Un ler this program the navy fur- 
nishes enlisted reservists (classes V-l 
and Y-5) to be given training, after 
which the majority will be assigned 
to Nival Air Stations for further 
flight training in the stage for which 
they are qualified. Some of these 
nav i reservists may take CAA ad- 
vance 1 course:; to become instructors 
or f«- ry pilots. 

Thf army by this program trains 
la - numbers of flying speciallists, 
Instructors, glider pilots, airplane co- 
pilots, and liaison and service pilots. 
At pted applicants in the army phase 
of the program are enlisted in the 
reserve corps in a new category 
whereby specific numbers will be call- 
ed at the completion of certain courses 
for prescribed duty in the army, and 
others will remain on inactive status 
as civilian instructors and airline co- 
pilot . 

\- now offered this course consists 
of Fulltime training and is not avail- 
ahl" to any one now in college. Pro- 
fessor Anderson will supply any fur- 
ther information for anyone interested 
in the program. 



Military Ball Committee 




Planning the Military Ball which will be held late this month are Koliert 

Place, David Marsden. Merwin Magnin. chairman Kusscll .McDonald. 

Frederick H. Bare, Edward Nebesky, and Fred McLaughlin. 



Winter Phys Ed For 
Freshmen Begins 

Thursday, December tod, the frosh 

will con tin ,e their physical fitness 
progrsi i. A oe v s >t of sports are be- 
ing offiri .1 Thd ■ include boxing, 
wrest. i.iv, I d life saving, 

ifciin ,1a > • »1) i "•• 

In a idi U a tl i S sports all fresh- 
■,,i n ill ipell< d Lo tak.' military 

track. This i coa.possJ of an Indoor 
obsta 1 course mad< J] o the follow- 
ing: 

1. Two <• dinav) low iu < les. 

2. .light-foot fence vault. 
:s. Two bal ine beams, one foot <>tf 

ground and 21 feet long. 

4. Two rope climbs, 15 feet high. 

5. Two V runs, twenty-four f< et 

long. 
<;. Two 14-foot over-head ladders 

(incline one foot >. 

7. Two high hurdles. 

s. Two 14-foot hand-over-hand lad- 
ders. 

'.i. 6-fOOt vault. 

10. Chi. ken roost crawl (12 feet long 

opening 24 inches exit 12 inches). 

The department feels that ■ 
,. The Dumber on all orders sent ^^ ^ uUl ^ availahle an) | a me th- 

l,y Massachusetl Itate ^ of t ... ri . ft(!lv ehecking time trials 



Priorities Will 

Continued from !'.<k<- J 



War Council Asks All 
Students To Give Blood 

Now is the time for ail men ol red 
,, i ■ ,.„„,,. ,„ th- aid of their Colle ^ ,s ■>*-«•»■ n,ls «!■»•■ to k; ,, The proUeln8 , lf opl 

Mood to come to ,h ; ridOl theU ;h Wl , Bthat tht . (>n|01 . ,„ a dom estu- ^.^ ^ Ming th( . tl „ ( . k is lo be 



country. Women, too, for this ■ wom- 
an's war as w> ll a- a man's. The stu- 
dent war council is out for blood, a 
pinl at a time, L's all t<< fo into 

blood-hanks for our armed forces. 

All those interested in donating 
blood are requested to sign up <m lists 

in the fraternity and Sorority houses. 
1 here is no age limit, but those Under 
twenty-one must have the written 
ent of their parents- In a few 
peeks a traveling Rod Cross unit will 



purchaser and an educational UM*i-l ^^ ^ As soon as tm . ,,i an j s 

tution. 'complete, it will be published in the 

"Collegian." 



Luenings Will 

Continued from Page 1 



dents and giving them an opportunity 
to spend a few days on a college cam- 
pus. This program of visits to college 
puses by prominent artists was 
instituted mainly for the good of the 
students and it is they who benefit 
most from these musical visits. These 
visit- constitute a kind of musical 
seminar and give oppor tunitie s to 
s which they would not other- 
wise receive. The first visit of this 
kind was made six years ago, when 
Harold Bouer. the pianist, came to 
Massachusetts State Campus. 

Otto Luening was born in Milwau 
k' ■ in 1900 .and at the aire of 14, en- 
tered the Royal Academy of Music 
in Munich, Germany. He later studied 
in Zurich, Switzerland, and then re- 
turned to this country. Here he be- 
came interested in the American op- 
era. In 1922, he conducted the first 
ail-American opera performance. Cad- 
man's "Shanewis". He later became 
executive director of the opera de- 
ent at the Eastman School. 

Mr. Luening has also composed over 



It i easy to see that there just is 

n it enough material to go around. 

There would be plenty of glassware, 

if there were enough labor to produce 

it. There would be plenty of 00000, 

if we had enough ships to transport 

this country. 

, eciuse of this lack of material,) 

, end transportation, it is certain 

, conditions are going to get worse 
visit this college to collect a pint from , ^ .„, ^.^ ^^ 

each one who signs up. The goal of ^^ wm . k whfch was planne( , hy 

these units is two million pints. ^ ^^ {oy ^^ year can not be 

The student war council has also done, because there is a shortage of 
announced that War Stamp corsages .. , ft WOO() i umDer . The chemistry and 
may be procured for the Military Hall nutrition laboratories will probably 
to be held December IS at the Drill f, v ] tn( , results of these shortages. 
!!:•!!. Ticket! for the e o rs age e must be Articles coming only from the Dutch 
bought beforehand, at a cost of !?l.. r >0 K.ast Indies and other countries con- 
each. They may then be exchanged for trolled by Japan are now, of course, 
corsages at the Drill Hall the night impossible to obtain, 
of the dance. Corsages made of war So far. the college has been able 
stamps, it is expected, will completely t o get articles it needed from stores 
•eplace floral corsages. having them in stock. But when the 

stock runs out and the article is no 
40 major works, some of which have longer being manufactured, then the 
been recorded and published. He has college will not be able to get it 



Another "MUST" of the freshni. n 



Announcements 

Lost a pair of glasses between thf 
Dean's Office and the Library. If foun I 
please return to the Alumni Office in 
Memorial Hall. 

| jOS t — A wrist watch Please return 
t . Betty Bartlett at the Abbey. 

All frsshnsa and sophomore inter- 
filed in becoming manager of the 
basketball team should see either 
Coach llargesheimer or Arnold Blake 
while the team is practicing in th 
cage. 

Tickets lor the operetta will be sold 
"rid y, December 4, in the Colleg. 
Store until 8:00 p. m.; Saturday, De- 
•ember 5th. in Stockbridge Hall lobby 
until 12:00 noon, and at the door, both 
nights of the performance. 

The next meeting of the Amherst 

Camera Club will be held in the Old 

Chapel auditorium Saturday evening 

December ",th at 7:00 at which time. 

':e l embers will show their best 

laehromes of the past season. 

The following members of the senior 

1 : s are to report to Mrs. Parker at 
ie President's office as soon as pos- 
sible: Aroian, Barton, Cohen J., Miss 

ooper, Daley, Mis.- Gordon, Hood, 
Kinsley, Leecanrt, Miss Marten, 

ayer, Powers, Ransow, Schu- 
rdson, Miss Smith, H. F., 
g parks. Miss Wells. 

■ I a non-swimmers will con- 
tinue with beginner's swimming, ir- 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY DECEMBER 10. 1942 



No. 10 



program is that all freshman still respective of their electives. 



contributed articles and poetry to anymore. 
newspapers and periodicals and has 
lectured extensively on mu.-ical sub- 

i >cts. 
~*v*. Ethel Luening left Canada at 

the age of 17 to study at the East- 
man School. She has always been in- 
u rested in American music, and has 
probably sung more first performances 
American songs than anyone else, 
the 1 st two summer.- Mr. and 
Mrs. Luening have been at the B 

• n School of the Arts in Ver- 
mont; Mr. Luening an director of 
music, and Mrs Luening in charge of 

• work and operatic production. 



CAMEL'S HAIR 
BLANKETS 

from 

MOROCCO 

Gorgeous Stripes on 
a Uculral Background 
Corw in and see them 

at 

TLe C]«|f Heck 



■ • • ' »j*s*»<sx$*fe>^ # "»^»ej O O'SKj^ - • ■ 



III Ml til :' > 



i II 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 

:.s exami?;ed j 

GLASSES REPAIRED : 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 



«i in hi 1 1 1 hi ii 1 1 1 1 1 ii ii • 



1 1 iiiiiih ■ in 1 1 ii i. mi i 



IIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIMII 'IMIIIIIIIIIlllll IOJI imiHlllIMM IIIIIMIIIIMIMMIIMIIIIMMIIIMI lit III 

"The College Store \ 

Is the Student Store" j 

ite line of Student Supplies j 

Soda Fountain \ 



Luncheonette 



Locai 



:h College en 



<* am pus 



MlltlllMIIIMIII.il' 



1IIIIMII.il 




BOTTUD UNDER 



Hi. Recognize me? I'm one of 
your crowd. You see, I speak for 
Coca-Cola, known, too, as Coke. 
I speak for both. They mean 
the same thing. The gang 
say I look just like Coke 
tastes. And you can't get 
that delicious and refreshing 
taste this side of Coca-Cola. 
Nobody else can dupli- 
cate it." 

AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY »Y 



Coca Cola BottHnc Com pan' 
Northampton. Mass. 



SARRIS' RESTAURANT 



WHEN YOU GET A CRAVING FOR A GOOD STEAK DINNER AT] 

A REASONABLE PRICE COME TO SARRIS' 

DROP IN ANY TIME FOR A SNACK. 




y. 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



— — — — ■■■ 1 1 1 - - — 

Interclass Play Contest On Social Union For Tomorrow 



Student Council 
To Sell War Stamp 
Corsages For Ball 

War Council To Organize 
Volunteer Work Corps To 
Assist In Physical Labor 

In conjunction with tho campus war 
effort, the student war council an- 
nounced several projects which will 
be undertaken before the holiday va- 
cation. Robert Denis, president, stated 
that tickets for war stamp corsages 
will be on sale in the library on Mon- 
day and Tuesday, December 14 and 
15. Orders for the corsages will be 
taken by members of the council for 
one week, starting Thursday, Decem- 
ber 10. Tickets must be purchased be- 
for the closing date, December 16, and 
ihey will be exchanged for eonoejoi 

at the Ball. 

The council reminded all students 
who wish to sign up as blood donors 

j that parent consent blanks must be 
filled out before names will be ac- 
cepted. Students may sign lists at 
fraternities, sororities, dormitories, 
and the cafeteria, or by contacting 

| members of the council. 

The third project undertaken by 

I this group is the organization of an 
emergency volunteer work corps. This 

[corps will perform emergency work 

I wherever and whenever needed, and 
the job will consist entirely of physi- 
cal labor. This group will consist of 
those who can work for a full day, and 
they will cooperate with the Boston 
id Maine Railroad and other agen- 
ries important in the war effort. All 
students interested in these projects 
lay apply to the council and consult 
subsequent editions of the Collegian 
for further information. 



First Officers of Kappa Kappa Gamma 




All Four Classes To Compete In 
Annual Contest Of One Act Plays 

Winning Cast To Receive Books Of Lillian Hellman's 
Plays; Decision To Be Based On Setting, Direction, 
Acting, Audience Appeal, Casting, And Selection 

British Airman To 
Be Speaker Here 



Left to right: Florence Daub, treasurer; i'risrilla Scott, secretary; Shirley 

Mason, commissary manager; Avis Mary Ryan, house manager; and Jean 

Brown, president. These are the first officers of the Delta Nu Chapter of 

Kappa Kappa (iamma at Massachusetts State College. 



Sigma Beta Chi Becomes Affiliate 
Of Kappa Kappa Gamma Saturday 



Index Names Its 
,ngr aver For 1943 

Charles Geer, editor of the 1943 1 
Index, today named the awarding of 
Contracts to the engraver, printer, 
id cover designer. These trans- 
actions were completed by Robert 
keefe, business manager recently. 
The engraver for the yearbook is 
ie Greylock Engraving Company of 
>'orth Adams. This concern has 
iandled the publications of Williams 
College for several years as well as 
fther institutions in Berkshire county. 
The Andover Press Limited of An- 
1 i has been awarded the printing 
(ontract. Many will remember that 
lis concern printed the 1941 Index. 
:i(i'iition it has handled the work of 
liny other colleges and school-. 
The cover design has been completed 
Iready, this year being handled by 
|" David J. Malloy Plant of the S. 
Smith Company o/ Chicago, Illinois. 
Th«> staff is making special propor- 
tions to send jrenrbooka to February 
raduates upon the deposit of $1.50 
i'l the receipt of the address of the 
fu'lont. 

Receives Medal 

Lieutenant Colonel Richard Bar- 
ton, formerly a member of the 

*tuff of the military department 
<>n campus, recently received the 
I'i>tinguished Service medal for 
meritorious service in the Aleu- 
tians. Colonel Barton has served 
at this post for a considerable 
period of time. Meanwhile, his 
family is residing in Amherst for 
the duration. 
Colonel Barton was stationed 
' the college durinp the summer 
1910 before receiving a trans- 
r to another post from which 
int he later moved to his pres- 
''^sio-nment. 



After two o'clock on Saturday, Dec- 
ember 7, Sigma Beta Chi will cease 
to exist as such, and Kappa Kappa 
Camma will take its place on the 
M. S. C. campus. The sorority will be 
formally installed to the national sor- 

Military Ball Takes 
Christmas For Theme 

Russell J. McDonald, chairman of 
the Military Ball committee, announc- 
ed that the committee is conforming 
with new regulations in fireproofing 
the decorations for the dance on Dec. 
18, when Pete Cutler and his orches- 
tra will play. The theme will be based 
on Christmas season with emphasis on 
the lighting effect. These decorations 
will be inspected by licensed experts 
before the dance. 

A new method of electing the hon- 
orary colonel will be in effect this 
yer. Two representatives from each 
sorority have been nominated to repre- 
sent the respective group. They will 
compete for the honorary position 
with voting taking place the day be- 
fore the dance. The decision will be 
announced at the dance when Colonel 
Young will award her the commission 
as honorary colonel of the MSC cadet 
corps. The new colonel will review the 
corps in spring reviews and any other 
military functions. 

Tickets may be procured from any 
member of the committee. In addition, 
a representative in each fraternity is 
a salesman for the committee. The 
committee states that this dance, the 
only formal of the first semester, will 
be entirely equal to the expectations. 

Cadets from Boston University and 
the University of New Hampshire have 
been invited as guests of the corps. 
This is a custom which has prevailed 
for several years. It is expected that 
'•epresentatives of each of the other 
corps will attend to continue the tradi- 
tion. 

The sale of war stamp corsages will 
be under the direction of the Student 
War Council, operating independently 
from the Ball committee. This project 
is heartily endorsed by the military 
eroup and they recommend that each 
student purchase a corsage, although 
this is not mandatory. Further infor- 
mation on this and a picture of the 
candidates for honorary colonel ap- 
nonr plcpwbprp ?n th'« i«cne. 



ority on Saturday at the Episcopal 

Church Parish House. 

Following the installation a ban- 
quet will be held in the Lord Jeff at 
seven o'clock. Among those present 
will be the national council officers 
and Mrs. Charlotte B. Ware, the old- 
est living grand president of Kappa 
Kappa (iamma. Mrs. Howard LeSound 
will be the principle speaker. The 
program of installation will end with 
a U.-.I at Dean and .Mrs. Maciiiner's 
house on Sunday from three to five 
o'clock. 

Twenty-two charter m e m b its, 
twelve first initiates, and twenty-sev- 
en pledges will become associated 
with the sorority. In honor of their 
installation, girls in seventy-six chap- 
ters and 160 alumnae associations will 
wear special ribbons. 

Sigma Beta Chi, as Delta Nu, will 
be the seventy-sixth chapter of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority .which was 
founded in Mommounth Illinois Col- 
lege on October 18, 1870. 



History Requirement 
Announced Today 

Attention is called to a new re- 
quirement for graduation. Beginning 
with the class of 1944 all students 
who are to be certified for graduation 
must have completed a course in his- 
tory, to be selected from the group 
of courses specified below. 

History 29. American Democracy. 
This is a new course designed to meet 
the needs of the near requirement. It 
will be offered in both semester^. Im-- 
ginning in January, 1943, and will 
carry three credits. The course will 
deal mainly with American History 
since the Civil War, but will include 
a study of the Constitution and the 
development of our democratic ideals 
and institutions. Kmphasis will be 
placed on the relation of democracy 
to problems of the twentieth century; 
also on the place of the United States 
in world affairs with reference to 
international developments since 1918, 
the present war, and the problem of 
peace. 

Instead of History 29, any one of 
the following courses may be counted 
as fulfilling the requirement: 

History 4 ,5, or f> (E ur o p e an His- 
tory, for freshmen). 

History 25 (American Government) 

History 59, or 60 (American His- 
tory, for juniors L 



Convocation next week should be 1 
especially interesting to the air mind- 
ed. Wing Commander Et Ashley Hall, 
who at present is tin the staff of the . 
Air Ministry of Kngland, will speak' 
to the college about aeronautics in 
Kngland and the part which the RAF 
is playing in this war. 

A record of Wing Commander Hall's 
past and present activities proves him 
an authority in his field. Before the 
war he was attached to the auxiliary 
air force and obtained his pilot's li- 
cense in 192N. He became vice-presi- 
dent of the Bristol and Wessex Aero- 
plane Club and a member of the rac- 
ing committee of the Royal Aero Club. 
He is the founder and a vice-president 
of the British Civil Aerodrome Owners 
Association and was chairman of an 
area committee of the air defense 
cadet corps from which the air train- 
ing corps was developed. He wa.i 
made a member of the Civil Air 
Guard Council. 

From 1929 to 19:54 Wing Command- 
er Hall served with the 501 Bomber 
Squadron. During the first six months 
of the war he commanded Balloon 
Squadron on Naval Protection; from 
19 10 to 1941 he was on Staff duty. 
In 1941 he was given command of the 
Cambridge University Air Squadron, 
and in his present post with the Air 
Ministry, he is concerned with all 
existing British University Air Squad- 
rons. 

Wing Commander Hall is consid- 
ered a striking personality in aeron- 
autics in Kngland. Judging from that 
and from his favorable reception by 
students in other colleges, he will no 
doubt give a lecture of great interest 
and general appeal. 



The Koister Doisters will present 
their second annual interclass play on 
Friday evening, December II, at K 
o'clock, in Bowfcer Auditorium. The 
following plays will lie presented: 
Seniors, •Sleeping Dogs"; Juniors, 
"Evening Dress Fndospensible", Soph- 
omores, "Bride Maid"; Freshmen, 
"Firemen Save My Child". 

Dr. Fraker, IVof. i»:mce, and Mrs. 
Carl Lutge will judge the plays on: 
(1) choice of play and casting. (2) 
setting (including costumes, make-up, 
lighting), (:{) direction (groupings, 
movements, tempo, stage business), 
(4) acting (voices, memorization, pant- 
onine, absorbion and characters), (5) 
audience appeal (in terms of illusion, 

entertainment, or other probable ob- 
jectives.) 

The first play will be limited to a 
time of 25 minutes ami each following 
play ."15 minutes for acting and scenery 
changes. The winning actors and staff 
agents will each be presented with a 
book of Lillian Hcllmcn's plays, which 
have recently l>een produced on Broad- 
way. These books will be presented 
by Prof. Kami after the judges have 
made their final decisions. The present 
■iiiiniutd m f'-ig.e J 

Index Picture Schedule 

All students are reminded to 
consult the Index group photo 
graph schedule appearing on page 
six of this issue. Robert Keefe, 
business manager of the Index, 
requests every student to under- 
stand the schedule and be prompt 
in order not to disrupt the pro- 
gram. 

The pictures will be taken this 
COOBittg week in the Old Chapel 
Auditorium at the times designta- 
ed on the schedule. Croup lenders 
are asked to contact their mem- 
bers in order to insure full atten- 
dance and puntuality. 



6th Selective Service Registration 
Regulations Explained By Lanphear 



All male students who were not at 
least eighteen years of age by June 
.'{0, 1942 and thus did not register un- 
der the Selective Service Regulations 
ihould read carefully the following 
tatements relative to their registra- 
tion. 

Registration for all of these group*, 
except (', will take place in the Beg 
istrar .Marshall O. Lmphear's office. 
Group C will be aide to register at 
home during the Christmas vacation. 
Students who are to register at the 
college are asked to report during 
free periods from 9-12 or 1-8 eXCOpI 
that there will be no registration Sat- 
urday afternoons and Sundays. Stock- 
bridge registration will be in the 
Stockbridge Office. Any one having 
questions concerning the registration 
should consult Registrar Lanphear. 

The proclamation of the President 
establishes the dates for the Sixth 
Registration as follows: 

"The registration of male citizens 
of the United States and other male 
persons, who shall have attained the 
eighteenth anniversary of the day of 
their birth during the p eriod s indi- 
cated below, shall take place in the 
United States and the Territories of 
Alaska and Hawaii, and in Puerto 

Pi^n ht.4 *,- r .^*, f**n l«~"«. f - ' A.rtO „ ... 



and 5:00 p.m. on the days hereinafter 
designated for their registration as 
follows: 

(a) Those who were born on or 
after July 1, 1924, but not after Au- 
gust SI, 1924, shall be registered on 
any day during the week commencing 
Friday, December II, I'.Ml', and end- 
ing Thursday, December 17. I'.il2; 

(b) those who were bom on or af- 
ter September I, 1924, bat not after 

October 31, 1924, shall be registered 
»n any day during the week com- 
mencing Friday, December 18, 1942, 
and ending Thursday, December 21, 
1942; 

(<•) those who were born on or af- 
ter November 1, 1942, but not after 
December 31, 1242, shall be regis- 
tered on any day during the parted 
commencing Saturday, December -'»;, 
1912 and ending Thursday, December 
81, 1242; 

(d) during the continuance of the 
present war, those who were born on 
or after January 1, 1228, shall be 
registered on the day they attain the 
eighteenth anniversary of the day of 
of their birth; provided, that if such 
anniversary falls on a Sunday or a 
legal holiday, their rei-istration shall 

take place on the day following that 
: . „„* „ c, „.t_.. „.. „ i , 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, T HURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1942 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 10. 1942 



3 



<Thr teacluioclts Ml 

The off.-ial uml.TifraduaU» newspaper of the 
Mn*»uchus.tU Stale CulU'ire. 
ftMUasi ev,ry Thursday mornh.B during the ..adem.c 
yi'iir. ^^^___ 

Ofnoe: K k. M.n„,rial Hall «'hone 1102-M 

EDITORIAL HOAKD 
STANLEY K. I'(>l.( lil.Ol'EK, Editor i.. Chief 
DOROTHY 1HINKLEE. Ass... data Mitor 

uavii) 0. hush. Maaagtai ■***« 

ROBERT W. BUSKS, Bportt K.liUir 

!,K MAXWELL H. OOLOBMtfl, Ka.u.ty Adv.ser 

IIOUIA I MAYNARD. Secretary; HENRY F. 
MARTIN N.w- K..i..,: GSOSCS CHORNESKY. News 
MltOX . JOSKl'Jl HORNSTEIN. Photographer. 

„„„, , uenoIT. JOHN HICKS. KOII- 
ColumaiaU: GEOB GK M «" N ""' S1 . EUKY . Sports 

KUT "XSSS Canton ihsnry saiineb 

st ssa^s«« -e. ha, 

HARA HHLLAN. ALICE MAGU1RE. 

BLSINKSS HOARD 

WLN«^^ 1 [^^ N s ,U ^K h l^rVac U .ty Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE B. ^ ^^ ^ 

MM H. b»i»~ — ',;■ ° tti , »„ h „„ M 

» A ,„,..«. .»~' ™ ^.'SL, ,„,. «*~ 

u f the NEW ENGLAND 



uation which, in order to facilitate early , CAMPUS CALENDAR 

spedaHzation, should be scrapped for I ^^gd^J^d 
the duration. Among these requirements fj"*£™£J U 
are eiementary psycho.o.y. elementary Inday D~£ r 11 



Office 
prow 



1NTERCOI 



DISTRIBUTORS OF 
THE rOLLEC.IATE DIGEST. 



1943 



1942 



Member 

Associated College Pres* 

Distributor of 

G*fVideDi6est 

Member 

HOW CAN MASSACHUSETTS STATE 
"%IXEGE CONTRIBUTE MORE 

\CT1V1TY TO THE WAR EFFOKI . 

One of the questions conf rooting the 
administration, the faculty,. and ^thestu 
dent body is the problem of what ^Mas 
...husetts State College can do to ren 
der more eff.stivv service to the toun 

trv at war. , 

Tt is a foregone conclusion that when 
J army' begins tel.ing the ^.leges 
what sort of program to offer much ot 
the material taught will be of «»«* 
eiaTe grade for the benefit of those the 
LTv sends here. 11 is therefore the 
dutv of the college to offer as much as 
Potible in the iine of collegiate educa- 
tion while it is still perm.ssable to do 
ml -it the same time have a curncu- 
ul .onsistent with the best interests 
of the war effort. 

One of the best ways to offer a pro- 
gram consistent with the requirements 
of our armed forces and yet offer a 
speeded lip educational course is tc .adopt 
the plan outlined by Prof. Victor £ 
Rice in a letter to the editor which is 
printed on this page 



economics, freshman biology, sophomore 
science, the history of English litera- 
ture, public speaking, and certain de- 
partmental requirements. All of these 
subjects have a very definite place in a 
college curriculum when a general, well- 
rounded education is the goal of college. 
But this is war and these subjects serve 
only to delay the specialization which is 
so important in technical warfare. It 
would be expedient and certainly in step 
with the war effort to reduce the num- 
ber of credits required for graduation 
after dropping the above requirements. 
The time has come for the college to 
take the initiative in offering a so 
program for the duration of the war. 
This program must be offered with the 
realization that the army has not yet 
spoken and therefore this training must 
be based on fundamentals. It must be of 
such a nature as to permit early special- 
ization and therefore early graduation. 
It may mean the expansion of such de- 
partments as engineering. Our present 
speed up program is that in name only. 
It is satisfactory from the teaching 
angle only because the concentration of 
a summer session permits more effec- 
tive presentation and assimilation of 
material. 



Bay State Revue-Social Union 
Wednesday, December 16 

Basketball-Clark, here 
Swimming Club 
Dance Club 
Dairy Club 



itllMIIIIUMIHIIIHH 



IIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIItnilHIII I' !••• Z 



\PEANUT GALLERY] 

By John Hicks 

: ' 

Intergral calculus tells us that there 

are only thirteen shopping days till 

Christmas, so we thought it only fitting 
una ._ . .... , ,..• A : „ Uo* ~f 



Adopted from Everett Dean Martin 
Does this bore you or make you peev- 
ish, cynical or disheartened ? 
So far you have got along pretty well 

without much knowledge. 
Can you get along with it? 
Can you transmute your mere knowl- 
edge into wisdom ? 
"Knowledge is proud that he has 

learned so much. 
Wisdom is humble that he knows no 

more." 
Can you give meaning and worth to 

your existence? 
If you are a freshman, the next four 
years (or forty) will provide both 
an opportunity and an indication. 




HYME 
HYTHM 
ASON 

By George Benoit 



Just a few more words on the records 
which are still available. Not long ago, 
Columbia waxed four records by Teddy 
Wilson. These are now selling in album 
form and although we have mentioned 
these before, we would now like to en- 
large on what we said. Four numbers 
are last Rossetta, Them There Eyes, 
I Know That You Know, and ( hina Boy 
IW Rice believes that the college illustrate perfectly the ease with which 
should 'do something without having to Teddy Wilson plays. These "umbers are tal 
. 1 1 what to do. He suggests that on also remarkably representative of Wil- 
u i • „f tW rxnerience of the Bri- sons style- many runs, rhythmic left 
! h V ,aS n/Irn! "ed to meet the hand, and suggestive of Earl Hines 
Pchnt-u needs c,f the army be offered in '-'trumpet piano.*' This four makes us 

reminicenl of the old Goodman trio. 
The other four numbers in the album 
are all old pop tunes. Smoke Gets in 
Your Eyes. T Can't Get Started. Body 
and Soul, and These Foolish Things 
have never been played better on the 
piano. Wilson uses the same tricks in 



that we publish at this time, a list of 
potential Christmas Gifts for various 
campus notables. Therefore we suggest: 
Basil Wood: a key for the middle 
door at the library. 

Dr. Gamble: a new set of stairs 
down which to throw his examination 
booklets, thereby determining the mark 
given. 

Dr. Torrey: fifty beautiful Ricinus 
Communis for "Torrey's Follies," open 
all night. 

Prof. Glick: a book, "How Green 
Was My Valley and What Are You Go- 
ing to Do in a Case Like That." 

Dr. Fessenden : a new starting gate 
for the Fessenden Sweepstakes. 

Alpha Sigma Phi: fifteen or more 
pledges. 

Kappa Sigma: a gross of life-pre- 
servers to save them from the Waves. 
Kappa Alpha Theta: a new name 
or a new abbreviation. 

Nap the Barber: a new pair of 
clippers for his clip joint. 

Tom Moran: a new paint job for 
his car: then jack up the paint and 
drive a new car under it. 

Dean Burns: a new roomate. He's 
sick of me. 

Sig Ep: a box of dog biscuits and 
some raw meat. 

Bish : a gold plated, self bailing, back- 
fire-proof spitoon. 

Dr. Rohr: no more eight o'clock 
classes. 

Our landlady, Mrs. Newkirk: a 
switchboard operator to handle mid- 
night phone calls. Also a new tenant 
when this column appears. ' 

The Cafe: one of the hard liquor 
licenses to be issued in town. 

Joe Rogers : anything dirty, he can 

take it. 

Pop Barret : half a dozen assistants 
for his one man newspaper, and some- 
body to take his picture for a change. 

The Community Chest: about S150. 

The Peanut Gallery: a bunch of 
new jokes, these stink. 

All characters mentioned above are 

fictitious, any similarity to persons 

ither living or dead is purely coinciden- 



7lte Sditot's Ttlad 



HIGHER EDUCATION IN WARTIME 

The writer was interested in and heartened 
bv the editorial in the Massachusetts Colleen 
for December 3, 11)42, entitled "Education and 
the Army ° Evidently, all is not well on the 
• K-ational front. Education has not adjuj ted 
as fullv as it must for the all-out Wsi effort 
Ud 1 studentl rightfully begin to wonder who 
fs 1 o set n K s right. It is a very vital OBW- 
on^, to "who. is destined tc .play the tune 
to which education must dance ? The nrnter 
knows of no recognized educational leader 
who has been particularly critical o t Je Ja 
moves made by the armed forces. Educators 
on't know very much about war making but 
do know enough to keep silent on the efforts 
of others trained in those fields The fear 
sec. 'to be growing that Army leaders, on 
the other hand, are about to take ever ed- 
ucational plant lecture, laboratories and library 
and there is well merited fear over what the 
results might be. The press in the ast two 
>r three days has contained two articles deal- 
ing with this general problem of higher educa- 
tion in Wartime. 

In the New York Times for Sunday, Nov- 
ember 29. on the editorial page, appeared an 
article by Joseph H. Willits Director of 
the Social Sciences of the Rockefeller Foun- 
dation. The article consisted chieftly of a re- 
port made by Sir Hector Hethermgton, Vice- 
SlceKr ofthe University of : Glasgow -who 
was brought to America by the Rockefeller 
Foundation to advise on the problem of student 
manpower in the War. Speaking from the 
experiences of Great Britain during the past 
three years, and with a view to the problem 
America now faces. Sir Hector made several 
statements. 

1 That scarcities of highly trained tech- 
nical, scientific and professional skills devel- 
oped in Great Britain; namely, engineers, 
physicists, doctors, dentists, veterinarians, 
chemists, metallurgists, agriculturists, forest- 
ers, mathematicians, biologists and geologists. 

2 That the British Cabinet decided how 
many students would be needed to overcome 
these scarcities in the years to come, and 

3 That the Ministry of labor and National 
Service in Great Britain chose the men to be 
retained in college or admitted for study in 
the above fields. 

Sir Hector suggested that a program for 
the United States might include the follow- 



, minimum of time and yet that consi- 
deration be given those students who 
can afford to attend classes the year 
roum i because of farm labor or financial 



After seeing the operetta last week, 
we decided that while some of the State 
athletic clubs might not do as well as 
some might hope, we have a team of 
musicians and singers here, absolutely 
subsided, who could play in any league 
at any time. And we ought to be ex- 
tremely proud of them. 



1 A studv of the probable needs of men 
in the above categories, (and others where 
scarcities exist or appear probable.) 

2 Avoidance of the waste of time involved 
in giving these men much military training. 

:5 Allowing Juniors and Seniors now pur- 
suing college studies in these fields and doing 
good work to finish their courses. 

4 Permitting the college administration 
to choose the necessary number to be retained 
from among the Freshmen and Sophomores, 
the others to be made available for military 
■.)!• other necfssnry service. 

5 Keeping the colleges going since the 
British experience has been that even a year 
of general college work has proved benficial 
to men going into military service. He makes 
the very pertinent suggestion that no strain 
should be put on the conscience of college 
men, but they should be instructed to keep 
doing well whatever they are now doing and 
then when the Government needs them they 
will be called. He strongly urged cutting out 
voluntary enlistments, again for the purpose 
of taking the strain off the conscience of our 
young men. 

While in no wise blinking the fact that the 
most essential service is now being rendered 
our nation by those in its various armed 
services, it does appear to the writer tha 
belated recognition is slowly being accorded 
those who also serve in a uniform consisting 
of overalls, a laboratory smock, or just plain 
business clothes. 

In the Springfield Republican for Tuesday. 
December 1, appeared an article by David 
Lawrence. Mr. Lawrence deplores the confu- 
sion in the minds of educators, military 
loaders and the public concerning the place 
->f higher education in an all-out War effort. 
Mr Lawrence is of the opinion that education 
at the college level is now in dire peril and 
that college authorities have been remiss in 
not setting forth in a positive manner the 
part which students in college are now play- 
ing in the all-out, long time effort to win the 
War and the Peace. He depreciates the idea, 
-aid to be in the minds of military leaders. 
, f withdrawing all male students from college. 

* Cniit'nuitd on Page -l 



problems. 

Naturally the college cannot fly off 
into any plan without knowing what the 



any p an wnno. -;—--; ' ^ numb(ir „ fi sta rts out playing the 

army wants. Ste ^j^J a ^ |1 ^ tune straight, with an occasional sug- 

SSJj. interested in the basic elements Teddy combines these suggestions into 

iechnc raining. This means more one genuine idea, enlarges upon it. and 

lib- " on tne basic things-mathe- finishes with the very besimprovisa- 

3ta chemtotry, physics, physiology, ! tion. Even at first hearing, it is obvious 

Id other scTncos. In offering the basic that Teddy Wilson put his utmost into 

^*l^^^^ "Antr- available album by Colum- 



our program and is therefore worthy of 
consideration. It is the position of re- 
quired courses in our war curriculum. 
There are certain requirements for grad- 



bia contains Chicago jazz. Bud Freeman 
and his band feature Jack Teagarden 
on four well made records. Shimmi-Sha- 
Wabhle. After Awhile, That Dada 



Strain, and Jack Hits the Road are the 

better four. The latter number is sup- 
erior. One good reason for this is the 
fact that in this number Jack Teagar- 
den plays the blues, and when Jack 
plays the blues he's untouchable. An- 
other reason for the latter's superiority 
is Pee Wee Russell's clarinet solo. This 
solo is perhaps the first we've heard 
where Pee Wee doesn't rasp. That alone 
would be enough to make the record 
worth buying. 



Experts at Michigan State College have de- 
veloped a cellophane wrapping for ears of 
sweet corn. 



"No serious student of history can 
doubt that an old epoch in human de- 
velopment has ended and a new one 
begun. In the new epoch that lies ahead 
the United States will share largely, if 
not assume completely, the leadership 
of nations. Her riches, her geographical 
position and her democratic tradition 
are some of the reasons for this ex- 
panded role in international affairs. It 
is almost unthinkable that the provin-l 
cialism of a few isolationists shall ever 
again restrain this nation from the le- 
gitimate assumption of world leader- 
ship." Gordon S. Watkins, dean of the | 
college of letters and sciences, Univers- 
ity of California, hears the death knell | 
of United States isolationism. 



Announce Blackout 
Rules For Cage 

A new air raid notice has been 
issued by Curry S. Hicks in relation 
to the air raids during the basketball 
Karnes in the physical education build- 
ing. 

1. If an uir raid alarm is sounded 

KEEP YOUR SEATS. You will be 

told whether it is practice alert or a 
raid alarm by the loud speaker. Air 
raid operating personnel will leave at 
this time to go to their stations. 

2. If an actual raid notice la re- 
ceived, it will be immediately an- 
nounced. Remain in your seats until 
it is announced that a raid is more 
imminent. 

;!. If an air raid is imminent: 
a. Students will leave the cage by ex- 
its at north side of eage and go direct- 
ly lo their places of residence, b. Civi- 
lians other than students, go to 
shelter in the following order: (1) 
Front section of Physical Eduaction 
Building (Locker room or lobby). 
Leave the cage by east doors, main 
floor or balcony. (2) Memorial Build- 
ing. Leave cage by west doors. (8) 
Stockbridge Hall. Leave cage by west 
doors. Cage will not be blacked out 
until spectators have had time to 
evacuate the building. All exits will 
be open. MOVE ORDERLY AND 
OBEY GLIDES AT DOORS. 

4. If it is a practice blackout, it 
will be announced. Remain in your 
seats. A program will be provided for 
the time of the blackout. Game will 
l»e resumed on receipt of all clear 
signal. 

The most important rule to remem- 
ber about this notice is to keep calm 
and quiet. 



Vying For Honors As Military Colonel 



Interclass Play 



Continued from Page 1 



Senior Class was awarded the prize 
for the best play ami production last 
year. 

All students will be admitted by 
the presentation of their Social Union 
tickets and for all others single ad- 
mission will be $.55. 

Casts and staffs include the follow- 
ing: "Sleeping Dogs" directed by Mar- 
jorie Cushman: Ned, Charles Cour- 
chene; Minnie, Agnes Goldberg; Peg, 
Lurane Wells; Joe, Lester Rich; Miss 
Price, Beverly Bigwood. They are sup- 
ported by Murray Casper, Bob Gold- 
man, and Jane Smith, scenery; Anita 
Marshall, properties and make-up; 
Ida Moggio, prompter. 

"Evening Dress Indespensable" di- 
rected by Lee Filios: Jeffrey, Jack 
Sherman; Sheila, Pauline Willett; A- 
ice, Joy Putnam; George, Edward 
Hall; Nelly, Roberta Miehlke. The sup- 
porters are John Hughes, Gordon 
Smith, and Bill Manchester, control 
boani; Ted Noke. business manager; 
Stanley Kisiel, publicity; Mai Moul- 
ton, scenery; Robert Young, proper- 
ties; Everett Miller, electrician. 

"Bride Maid" co-directed by Irene 
strong and Pat Anderson: Rose, Fran- 
ces Jedd; Mrs. Langton, Catherine 
Dellea; Mr. Langton, Edward Dau- 
nais; John, James Coffey; Mrs. Drake, 
Ruth Johnson; Frank, Robert Pierce. 
They are supported by Robert Mount, 
business; Joseph Kunces, proper- 
ties; Janet Race, make-up; Hal 
Greenberg, electrician; Irmarie Scheu- 
neman, prompter and properties; Hel- 
en Thomas, prompter; Fred Jones, 
properties. 

"Fireman Save My Child" co-di- 
rected by George Burgess and Ethel 
Ubby: Archibald, Paul Stennard; Dai- 
sy, Ruth Steel; Chester, Charles Far- 
ley; Sally, Jean Gould; Myrtle, Nancy 
Andrews; Mrs. Quningle, Lee Hodges; 
Clarence. James Malloy; Bing, Paul 
Puiz. They are supported by Victor 
Morgan, business manager; Norman 
Smith, Stage manager; Beverly Rich, 
publicity; John Lambert and H. B. 
Smith, electricians; Robert Bevins and 
Richard Cove, make-up; Dorothy Hur- 
lock and Robert Bertram, costumes; 
Martha Harrington, prompter; Oscar 
I>oane, Raymond O'Neil, and Philip 
'•eane, stage crew; Jeanette St. Andre, 
properties. 




Photo by Bomsteiw 
These State co-eds have been nominated from their respective sororities to 
compete for the title of honorary military colonel, to lie chosen by the junior 
and senior military majors. The honor. n> colonel will be feted at the Militar 
Ball on December IS. They are. back row, left to right. Daphne .Miller, Peggy 
Deane, Barbara Walker and Mary J. Carpenter. Front row, left to right, 
Beatrice Carnall, Mary k. Haughy, Barbara Hem is, and Hetty McCarthy. 
Janet Kace and Helen Thomas were absent when picture was taken. 

Sixteen Seniors Are Doing Honors 
Work In Their Fields Of Major 



Dr. Harold S. Diehl, dean of medical 
fences at University of Minnesota, 
elieves eventually there will be left 
fily one doctor to serve each 1,500 to 
<K)0 civilian*. 



The outstanding seholastie achieve- 
ments of lb' seniors were recognized 
at last week's convocation when the 
candidates for various departmental 
honors were announced. These students 
have maintained an average of at 
least SO per cent for their first three 
years of work and have, in addition, 
shown outstanding promise in the field 
in which they plan to work. 

John W. Hicks was chosen from the 
Department of Agriculture for further 
work in Agricultural Economics. 
Hicks has been an active and well 
known figure on campus having been 
treasurer of his class for three years, 
a member of the baseball sciuad for 
the past two years, a member of the 
"Collegian" staff, chairman of the 
Community Chest drive this year and 
co-chairman of "Campus Varieties." 

Evelyn Cagn#n, Richard L. Libby 
and Bourcard Xesin have been chosen 
for advanced work in chemistry. Miss 
Cagnon has been active in the musical 
clubs, is a member of the chemistry 
club and was vice-president of Chi 
Omega in her junior year. 

Libby has been active as a member 
of the band, chemistry club and was 
vice-president of Alpha Gamma Rho in 
his junior year. He is now serving as 
its house manager. 

Nesin has been active in the Mathe- 
matics and Chemistry clubs and has 
bene a member of the "Index" staff for 
the last two years. 

From the English department, Mary 
K. Field and May M. Thayer have 
been selected. Mrs. Field is president 
of fhi Omega, a member of the 
W.S.G.A., and is an active member of 
the WAA. 

Miss Thayer is a graduate of Pitts- 
field high school, is a Liberal Arts 
major and is active in Kappa Kappa 
Gamma. 

The Entomology department has 
honored Arnold I. Blake and George 
G. Gyrisko. Blake is an active member 
of the Entomology club the Menorah 
ami Glee clubs, and is a member of 
Alpha Kpsilon Pi. 

Gyrisko was on the croea-eountry 
•quad and is a member of Sigma Al- 
pha Kpsilon. 

Victor A. Leonowicz was chosen by 
the Floriculture department. He is a 
member of Q.T.V., was on the Judg- 
ing and Horticultural Show commit- 
tees and played football in his first 
two years. 

Prom the French Department. ML 
Georg e t te Laprade has been selected. 
She is active in the French club, the 
Language and Literature Club, and 
the Modern Dance club. 

In History. Marjorie Cushman and 
Philip W. Vetterling have been out- 
standing. Miss Cushman transferred 
from Springfield Junior College and is 
active in the History department. 

Vetterling is a member of Adelphia, 
a Military major, was a Maroon Key 
member, and was the recipient of the 



Phi Kappa Phi scholarship this year. 

The Home Economics department 
has chosen Dorothy G, Dunklee for 
c .ntinued study. She is active in the 
"Collegian," Outing club, Christian 
Federation and is a member of Isogon. 
Her sorority is Alpha Lambda Mu. 

John II. Powell has lieen honored 
for further study in Landscape Ar- 
chitecture. He is president of Theta 
(hi, was on the Honor Council and the 
informal Committee 

The Mathematics department has 
chosen Daniel G. Horvitz for advanced 
research in Math. Horvitz is active in 
the Menorah and Math clubs and is 
a member of Tnu Kpsilon Phi. 

Lester I!. Rich will continue his 
studies in Zoology. He was in the Glee 
club, the Menorah club and is a mem- 
ber of Alpha Kpsilon Pi. 



Dr. Doyle Leaves For 
Duty With Air Corps 

Dr. Bernard J. Doyle, physician here 
at State since September 1, 1941, left 
today for active duty in the air corps 
with the rank of first lieutenant. He 
has been ordered to Miami, Florida. 

His successor will be announced 
alter this week, college officials said 
today. 

I r. Doyle is the second college phy- 
sician here to enter the army. His pre- 
decessor at the College, Dr. Ernest J. 
Kadi I i tie. is now a major in the medi- 
cal corps. 

Dr. Doyle is a graduate of Massa- 
chusetts State College, 1986, and took 
his doctor of medicine degree at Tufts 
College, 1 !»!!». He served his interne- 
ship at Mercy Hospital. Springfield. 

His home is in Northampton, Massa- 
ehu etts. 



Poster Contest For Winter 
Carnival Is Announced 



A free ticket to the Winter Carni- 
val Hall will be awarded to the Mas- 
sachusetts State College student who 
submits the best design for the lf>43 
Winter Cjirnival poster. 

Designs must be submitted to Stan- 
ley Polchlopek at the Collegian office 
in Memorial Hall or at QTV. In the 
event that the Collegian office is 
closed, designs should be left in the 
Alumni office. No designs should be 
sent through campus mail. 

Designs for the poster are not 
limited in theme. They must be sub- 
mitted before the 2.'hd of December. 
The winner will be announced in the 
first issue of the Collegian following 
the resumption of classes in January. 



The University of Nebraska is about 
to begin preparation of aeronautics 
textbooks for use in high schools 
throughout the nation. 



Gilbert And Sullivan's "Yeomen 
Of The Guard" Is Well Received 



by Edna McNamara 

The Conclusion Of the weekend's! 
two-night stand of Gilbert ami Suli- 1 
van's most colorful musical "Yeomen 
Of the Guard", presented by the com- [ 
bind glee clubs and the Sinfonietta, 
under the direction of Doric Alviani, 
marked number eight in a long series 
Of highly successful presentations in 
Bowkcr Auditorium to date. 

Saturday night's final curtain to an 
end a musical production which far 
surpassed the spring show, "Pirates 
Hi' J'enz.ince". The old Elizabethian 
costumes, colorfully brought out by 
the clever manipulation of Howker's 
electrical appliances, gave vast chan- 
ges of atmosphere to the stage. 
Though some of the songs seemed 
unfamiliar to the non musical fans in 
the audience, the commendable work 

Community Chest Is 
Within $100 Of Its Goal 

The Community Chest is $100 short 
of its $2500 goal according to the lat- 
est reports received from cochairmen 
Jean Brown and John Hicks. Treasur- 
er Bob Kelly is sending letters to all 
fraternities and sororities in an effort 
to have them help put the drive over 
the top with a donation from the 
houses as a body. 

There will be a meeting next Mon- 
day night for all Campus Community 
Chest collectors in the Memorial Hall 
at S.30 p. m. This meeting will close 
the drive and all contributions must be 
in at that time. 



Curry S. Hicks, head of the Physical 
education department, announces thnt 
the military track course has been 
completed and is now being used by 
freshmen physical education classes. 
The department wants all upperclass- 
men to feel free to avail themselves of 
its use. 

The department also announces that 
this is the last week for freshmen to 
make changes in their sports. Var- 
sity coaches are the only ones to make 
any further chanire. 



of the chorus, an alert responsive 
group made up of the combined men 
and women's glee clubs, did much to 
impress the lyrics in one's memory 
for future reference. 

Public onion voted the parts "well- 
chosen" with the individual leads 
doing a bang up performance. "Hea' 
Decatur proved to be the most out- 
standing natural who has shown up 
on campus in recent years. That new 
pleasing voice combined with a re- 
freshing natural acting ability made 
her ■ popular herione. Ray Lynch far 
out topped his last spring' perfor- 
mance showing what a year's voice 
development can do. Marge Stantin, 
with the amazing record of three pre 
vious leads in past campus operettas, 
did a superior acting and singing 
role. Her work in such individual 
songs as "Were I Your Bride?" 
showed outstanding bits of showman- 
ship. 

The operetta itself is probably the 
only one in the Gilbert and Sulivan 
series ending in traegdy and the great 
tragic role, Jack Point was done by 
Gordon Smith. Comparable to the role 
of Oswald in "King Lear", the part is 
a difficult one to play and Gordon 
captivated the audience in his takeoff 
of the Elizabethian stage favorite 
the fool who meets with remorse at 
the end of the play John Foley, 
though disguised to the point where 
even his own folks would have diffi- 
culty recognizing him brought down 
the house in characterizing the gro- 
tesque but tragic figure of William 
Shadbolt. 

The acting in the operetta was com- 
mendable in itself. Leon Barron 
proved himself of great worth in both 
fields, turning in a first rate perform- 
ance. Roger Biron in his initial aj;- 
pearanceas a singer was "darn good." 
Helen Van Meter, successfully mana- 
ging the production for the second 
year, did a good singing job though 
handicapped with a cold. Betty Hates 
a second victim of larngitis, shows 
great promise for future operettas 
Ken Cullard, another four-year man, 
made a good yeoman. Porter Whitney 
will be a man to keep in view for 
future musical productions. 



FOE^ICTORY 




BUY 

UNITED 

STATES 
DEFENSE 

BONDS 
STAMPS 



WAR NEEDS MONEY I 

/» will coat money to defeat our enemy aggressors 
Your government calls on you to help now. 

Buy Defense Bonds or Stamps today. Make every 
pay day Bond Day by participating in the Pay-roll Sav- 
ing* Plan. 

Bonds coat $18.75 and up. Stampa are 10t, 25t and up. 

The help of every individual ia needed. 
« 

Do your part by buying your share every pay day. 



THE 



: MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIA**, THURSDAY, PBCEMBBB It, 1141 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THIKSDAY. DECEMBER 10. 1 H I L' 



T f .Campus Camera 

Servicemen To Get 
Collegian Weekly 



ACP 



Wendell E. Brown, business mana- 
ger of the Collegian, anounced today 
that the Collegian will be sent to 

1U4 5. and 1046 now in the armed i for- 

^asl.n.astheirelassisinc^ 

Kor example, members of the class of 

lis would only be eligible until Ma>. 

Any student desirous of having the 

CoVlegian sent to a former classmate 
Collegia the fuh 

now in the service my». rn iWian 

bum and address in the Collegian 
I'Zl and addressed to the busmess 
nfnage, Any requests concerning 
this matter will be answered by the 

'TurnSuld attend to this mat- 
u . r S at once in order that the next .ssue 
of the paper may be sent to the serv- 
clmen'at once. This project is spon 
sored by the Collegian as part ot its 
ffort to keep the men in the service 
n contact with activities and personal- 
ities on campus, a direct c hann el from 
the home front to the military front. 



Announcements 

There will be a meeting of the Pre- 
Med Club December K>th at 715 p.m. 

in Fernald Hall. Movies will be shown 
on cancer and cataract. 

The Menorah Club will hold a meet 

in g at H,,.., Sunday ^ the Memorial | 

Building. ... . mi 

The Fernald Entomology I lub -will 
mee t Thursday, December 0th at 
"S P-m. in Hoom K. Fernald HalL 
Mr. John Prymak will speak on The 
Control of Malarial Mosquitoes an 
Bedbugs in a Southern Military Camp" 
The Poultry Club is to have .U. 



HOBBY HAS TENT "MORE THAN 
FORTY-FIVC STUDENTS TO ILLINOIS 
COLLEGE DURING THE LAST 25 
YEARS/ HE INTERESTS YOUNG 
PEOPLE IN COLLEGE WORK .THEN 
SECURES REMUNERATIVE EM- 
PLOYMENT TO MAKE IT POSSIBLE 

FOR THEM TO ATTEND. 
A LOCOMOTIVE ENGINEER , HE 
HAS NEVER LOANED OR GIVEN 
MONEY TO HIS PROTEGES 




Fraternity Skits Are Postponed 
Until After Christmas Holidays 



Editors Mail 

Continutd (*»«■ P*t* - 



The annual inter-fraternity skit 
contest has been postponed until after 
the Christmas holidays, the interfra- 
them three months of basic ternity council announced today. No 
training, and then sending selected ( , efinite date has been set for them by 
groups back to college. He asks why COUBC il. The skits are sponsored 

BsfiasatTsarjs 1 * z ****** -. «- 



BLONDE, ATTRACTIVE MISS 

JO CHAPMAN m 

IS THE ONLY FEMININE COLLEGE 

BASKETBALL COACH IN THE US 

(MARTIN COaEGE.TEMN) 



Duke university is located 

ON WHAT WAS ONCE A RACE 
TRACK-' • 



Blood Donations Must Be Increased 
To Meet Demands Of Armed Forces 

W «t „,o„, »< ft. 'Stance of U, d*. b.«. ^t^t^Z 



so on Bhould have their college careers 
broken up for three months of mili- 
tary training, which, in their specialty 
few or none of them would ever need, 
lie also inveighs against the incon- 
sistency of the Army clamoring for 
teachers of certain subjects which 
could be much better taught at col- 
lege. 

lr Lawrence points out that, con- 
trary to the expressed opinion of 
some Army leaders in America to- 
day, Ceneral MacArthur as Chief ot 
Staff of the I'nited States Army 
tried to broaden the West Point cur- 
riculum, sacrificing some of the tech- 
nicalities for the broad type of train- 
ing which develops men who will be 
resourceful in emergences. The nnal 
paragraph of Mr. Lawrences article 
says, "It has been thought that in this 
War men with the background of 
higher education would play a greater 
part in mobilizing the big army we 
need, but, evidently the military mind 
learns its lessons only by surveying 
its own wreckage. Unless public opin- 
ion steps in that's what's going to be 
the net result— with neither the army 
vetting the right kind of officer mat- 
erial nor the educational system re- 
taining even a good nucleus of or- 
ganization for usefulness after the 
war." 

The writer is of the opinion that 



McCarthy, president. 

The rules for the skit competition 
are as follows: 
I. Basis of Judgment. 

1. For extent of participation (1. e.. 
the number of men having significant 
parts in the performance; there should 
be at least three important roles) 

20 

2. Direction (including ensemble 
and timing; the time limit has been 
set at seven minutes, and the judge 
may penalize overtime as he thinks 
it deserves) ^0 

;{. Histronics (skill and clarity of 
individual roles) 20 

4 Set, Lighting, and Costuming 

20 

5. Originality and Cleverness (sui- 
tability of the script itself) 20 



100 



Home Economics Majors Now 
Live Below Average Budget 



Four senior girls majoring in home 

college authorities should not mark econo mics have defied the rising costs 
.: ...:»u a ,.,,iii>cni .;is-iisii:lI attitude . .. i i i,.,,-,. ,vi.iiiit nmt'il be- 



first meeting in 



donations has been received recently. 

This information is supplementary to 

the appeal bv the student war council 

, for blood donors. The important role 

i ,U ' u Stockbridge of blood banks was proven in the 
Room .'.U Stotkbruige disaster and it is 



15th. Everyone 



Hall, December 

"The Olericulture Club cordially in- 
vites the faculty and student body to 
attend a meeting on Thursday, Dec- 
ember 10th, at 7:30 p.m. in French 
Hall. The speaker of the evening will 
be Sumner R. Parker, State County 
Agent Leader. His topic will be rood 
Is An Important Weapon In This 
War— Can We Produce Enough. 

Due to the fact that vacation will 
begin on December 23, the Christmas 
Vesper Service and President Bakers 
address have been postponed until 
Dec. 20th; instead of Dec. 13 as an- 
nounced 



Cocoanut (irove disaster and it is 
urgent that every American contri- 
bute his blood to this cause so that 
the lives of many victims might be 
saved. 

Nine hundred and eighty thousand 
pints of blood have been collected 
to date out of the 2,X00,000 pints that 
the Army and Navy have requested, 
the Blood Donor Service of the Amer- 
ican Red Cross reported this week. 
Donations, coming in at the rate of 
40,000 a week, must be stepped up to 
50,000 weekly to meet the require- 
ments of the armed forces. 

New blood donations centers will be 
opened in Kansas City, Mo., Minne- 



silver button, denoting three or more 
Dlood donations, and a number of 
people have contributed to blood banks 
regularly every eight weeks since the 
collection went into operation two 
years ago. 



Sales At Flint Lab 
Show No War Decline 



time' with a college-as-usual attitude 
until the Army steps in to tell them 
what to do. If education does what 
it is supposed to do, then certainly 
educational leadership in these con- 
fused times should originate in the 
colleges and not in the Army. In the 
writer's opinion the Massachusetts 
State College could and should do 
more to adjust to War conditions 
than it has yet done, and for the sake 
of having something to shoot at, he 
makes the following proposals. 

1. That the Massachusetts State 
College immediately go on a four 
quarter system with quarters open- 
ing October 1, January 1, April 1, 



of foods and have maintained be- 
tween M and 35 cents per person per 
day for periods of five days at a 
time. These senior girls are: Frances 
(lasson, Janet Milner, Betty Bushnell, 
and Mary Jo Mann. 

The meals satisfied the requirements 
set up by the National Nutrition 
Council in addition to keeping within 
the allowed cost. These girls and 
others who live in the home manage- 
ment house plan and prepare meals on 
different economic levels with an av- 



P ril , * ' erage medium cost of 50 cents per 
and July 1 each year. In these twelve i ,„.. 



ThP sneaker on the 13th will be apolis, Minn., Columbus Ohio and 
The speaKer on c c -„ „„„, ,i v v v . in addition to the 



Chaplain Robert Andrus, who is ser- 
ving as the chaplain of the Waves 
in Northampton. He was formerly 
Presbyterian Student Pastor at Col- 
umbia University. 

Dr Marie S. Gutowska, Assistant 
Research Professor of Nutrition at 
the college, was the speaker at the 
weekly program held in the Jones 
Library on Sunday afternoon. She 
spoke on "Poland's War Effort." The 
audience was one of the largest this 
year 



Schenectady, N. Y., in addition to the 
twenty that already exist, and six or 
seven more mobile units will be 
equipped to operate from the new 

depots. 

The blood, processed into dried 
plasma suitable for shipping, is going 
overseas as fast as it's collected, and 
already a number of lives have been 
saved by donated blood, the lieu 
Cross reports. For example, Second 



The war has made little difference 
to the sales department at Flint Lab- 
oratory, says Mr. Frank Canavan who 
is managing nis de p a rt ste nt khan aa 

usual. 

Of course, from Oct. 1 to Dec. 1, 
there was no ice cream to put in the 
cups which are sold to students, be- 
cause of the cream shortage. But now 
there is enough for everyone. The gov- 
ernment has ordered that no heavy 
cream be sold and therefore, Flint 
Laboratory now sells only light cream. 
Aside trom these shortages, all 
other commodities which are sold are 
as plentiful as ever. These include ice 
cream, milk, cottage cheese, hard 
cheese, pimento cheese, and eggs 
from the poultry department. Stu- 
dents and faculty buy some of these, 
but the College Store and the Dining 
Hall buy even more. 



Cross reports. For example, Second Hall buy even more. 

Class Seaman Bill Sullivan, picked up The sales department takes in a- 

from the water after the Coral Sea bout $22,000 a year. This amount has 

iroin cue "»« ...... :„j „* „ii ,!,,,.;,,,r wartime. 



The deparment is run on an appro 
priation from the State, and must 
stay within its limits. All the money 
taken in at Flint Laboratory and at 
other markets on campus is sent to 

blood needed by the Army and Navy the Tra*»«r^M <**+*£ ^o lege nTe"^ 1T*X*mlt of" College: 
can only be accepted from people on gives it to the State lhc College ^^ ^ & ^ Freghm 

the West Coast and in the eastern thus benefits indirectly from these 



saved by 7 quickly administered trans 

fusions. 

Because of the location of process- 
ing laboratories, the 1,900,000 pints of 



I from the water alter me ^oiui oca uuuv v ~~,.. v ~ - ., ■- 
Battle with serious shrapnel wounds hardly varied at .11 dur.ng wartime. 
and a crushed arm and leg. was The deparment i. run on an appro- 

at 10:00. Please see Bob Keete at 

SAE for your appointment. 

Those who are not going to be here 

the second semester but desire a copy 

of the Index, should pay a dollar and 

half to a member of the Index staff 

and leave their name and address. 

The Index is usually paid for in the 

student tax, but since they will not 
be here the second semestre, those 
students must pay the money for the 
year book. 

According to regulations, the Sen- 
ate will submit the names of candi- 
dates for assistant managers to be 
voted on by the male members of the 
class of 1945. The candidates are: Rob- 
ert Enstein, who received a rating of ■ 
82-,, Clifton M. Waugh, who received Jackson are candidates for ass.stant 

a rating of 8**>, Hyman Hershman, I manager of varsity football 

who received a rating of 79.3% and, There will be a meeting of the Pre- 

«:„u„_ J i— v— TO v,„ rpcpived a rat- Med Club December 10 at 7.15 m 



week terms MUCh student would take 
four courses instead of five, and class- 
es now meeting three times a week 
for a fifteen week semester, would 
meet four times a week for a twelve 
week term, thereby giving slightly 
more time to each subject. 

2. A summer term beginning July 
would be offered peovided a suffi- 
cient number of students wished to 
avail themselves of such an oppor- 
tunity. If a sufficient number was 
not forthcoming, the twelve week sum- 
mer term could be dispensed with. 
la this way, our College would be 
idle for three months out of the year 
instead of for five months as under 
the present arrangement of two sem- 
esters running from October to mid 
May each year, plus a poorly attended 
summer session. It is perhaps a de- 
batable point as to whether students 
can serve the nation best by attending 
school or by working at necessary 
jobs during summers. 

:<. All students in the Massachu- 
setts State College should be made to 
tro to school continuously, that is for 
the four terms each year, unless they 
secured positions in industry, on farms 
or in other essential activities, which 
would appear to the College author- 
ities to be as worthwhile an occupa- 
tion for the summer-time as would 
continuance in school. In other words, 
when a student enrolls in the Massa- 
chusetts State College for the dura- 
tion of the War, he should be told he 
will either go to school continuously 
ind do good work, or else work in 
essential jobs for any terms which 



person per clay. 



half of the continent. Blood must be 
treated within 24 hours after it has 
been extracted from the donor, Red 
Cross officials explain, and donations 
collected in the South and middle 
west would be unfit for processing 
by the time they reached one of the 
eight laboratories equipped to do the 

job. 

Six hundred thousand individuals 



With such a system, Freshmen 
could be enrolled at College either 
at the July or January term each 
year. If a student entered in July of 
1942, he would earn 48 credits per 
year (12 per term for four terms) 
and since he needs 120 credits to 
in raspberry and strawberry ice cream ffra ^ ua t e .he would graduate January 

_ ■ .1 1 A. . .- * . . n . 1 » * . » t r T _ A. 1*. ,. .. •••>-.>. , 1 ,. AAnllnllAIH' 



sales made by campus agencies. 

Except for milk, Flint Laboratory 
buys most of its materials wholesale. 
However, the berries which are used 



at the Massachusetts State College 
is to rearrange schedules so that stu- 
dents could take more of their spe- 
cialized work during their first two 
vears in College. If they remain in 
College for the third year, or part 
thereof, they could take some of the 
general courses which they had fore- 
gone in their first two years. If need 
impells their induction into the mili- 
tary forces, or into industry, agri- 
culture, or other necessary occupations 
at the end of their first or second 
year, they will have been provided 
with some of the useful tools of their 
calling. 

The writer finds it impossible to 
envision the complete emasculation 
of higher education in all its essential 
forms in America. He doubts whether 
public opinion would countenance such 
a short-sighted policy or lack of it. 
If Great Britain, in its hour of dire 
and impending peril, could recognize 
the essential need of continuing, in 
modified form, its higher forms of 
education, it would seem both crim- 
inal and unnecessary for us in Amer- 
ica to fail to emulate her splendid 
example. 

The writer is not among those who 
think we should wait until the Army 
tells us what to do, but thinks that 
we can and should develop a program 
designed to meet the present situa- 
tion. He is in hopes that others may- 
see fit to criticize his suggestions and 
that out of the discussion a program 
for the Massachusetts State College 
will evolve which will utilize the plant 
and staff of this institution in the way 
best calculated to add our maximum 
possible contribution to the War ef- 
fort. 

(Signed) V.A.Rice 



Richard Jackson who received a rat 
tag of 84.4'' ; . Epstein and Waugh are 
candidates for assistant manager of 



varsity baseball while Hershman and! cataracts. 



Med Club December 10 at 7:15 in 
Fernald Hall. Motion pictures will be 
shown on the subject of cancer and 



are frozen by the department and 
stored until they are needed. Flint 
Laboratory takes all the milk which 
the Massachusetts State Dairy pro- 
duces. This amounts to about 11,000 
quarts a day. It is then weighed and 
pasteurized and distributed. 

All the vanilla ice cream which 
goes to the dining hall is made by the 
students. Some of the cottage cheese 
which the students make is also sold. 
All other ice cream products are made 
I by Mr. Canavan. 



1, 1945. In other words, continuous 
attendance at school earning 12 credits 
a term for ten terms adds up to 120 
credits and a student would graduate 
from College two years and six months 
after he entered. It is conceivable 
that a student of Agriculture who 
hails from a good dairy farm might 
be advised to go to College from Oct- 



Creek government-in-exile reports 
the University of Athens has been 
closed for an indefinite period because 
of serious student disturbances. 

Secret of a longer life with a short- 
er old age is being found in nutrition 
and body mechanics, reports Dr. J. S. 
Denslow of Kirksville, Mo., College of 



Why Not Do All Your Shopping At Walsh's? 
We can solve your Christmas problems. No liner stock of merchandise > any- 
where. Use your charge account. We will wrap and meal all parcels. Call us 
on the phone, and we will pick it out for you. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH — A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 

THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



thletes Honored by Presentations at Annual Award Assembly 



Men Receive Letters 
tor Soccer, Football, 
md Cross Country 

John D. Giannotti, soccer captain- 
[ect, and George B. Caldwell, future 
ader OX the cross-country team .are 
lutstanding among the Mamon and 
'hite athletes who received the cov- 
Ited M at convocation today. The 
Iwarda were voted to forty nine State- 
kien at a session of the Joint Com- 
mittee OB Intercollegiate Athletics 
last November l'.». 

(iiannotti, a son of Fall River, is a 
popular figure on campus. Ik-sides 
•eing vice-president of Alpha Gamma 
Iho, he is active in the Newman club 
ind the Chemistry club. Last year 
pie wore the band of the Maroon Key, 
is well as serving on the Winter Car- 
lival Ball Committee. In his first two 
| years he sang in the Men's Glee Club. 
Caldwell, another Alpha Gam boy, 
lis a dyed in the wool cinder man from 
Littleton. His major is poultry hus- 
bandry and he is a member of the 
poultry club. He started his harrier 
career in his freshman year; in each 
of the two succeeding years he has 
wen the M. For the last two he has 
been with the Winter track cindermen. 
Footballers receiving the M are co- 
captain Stanley F. Salwak; Co-Captain 
John M. Storozuk; Manager Henry 
O. Miller. Donald A. Campbell, Charles 
W. Dunham, Edwin J. Fedeli, Edward 
W. Hitchcock, Joseph A. Masi, Richard 
A. Norton, George F. Pushee, Jr., 
Thomas J. Tolman, Edward J. An- 
derson, Warren E. Anderson, Edward 
J. Bourdeau, Max David Cooley, Nor- 
man C. Regnier, Almon O. Ruggles, 
John W. Shannon, Bernard L. Stead, 
Francis G. Keough, Robert G. Ray- 
mond, Isidore O. Yergeau. 
The captain of the 1943 team will 



THE 



Three Outstanding Maroon And White Athletes 




John (iiannotti (1.) was elected captain of the »1 soccer team. Stan Salwak received the William T. Evans Award 
and Don Campbell received the Allen Leon I'ond Award at Convo this morning. 



not be elected until the opening of 
next fall's season. Henry Ritter, '44, 
has been appointed the new manager. 
Members of the soccer team to be 
recognized are Captain Edward Podo- 
lak, Manager James Delicti, Clinton 
Allen, Howard Bangs, Charles Blan- 
chard, Robert Bourdeau, and Murray 



Sinkwich Of Georgia Gains Top 
Position On All-American Team 



SPORTING 

THING 

by Boh Burke 



^ ct j Osteopathy and Surgery- 
tober 1 to April 1 each year and Berneice Schlemmer, senior in 
stay at home and help to keep up . ' 

food production from April 1 to Oc- 1 journalism at the University of Mm 
tober 1. each year, thus requiring 5|nesota, is serving as a baseball re- 
vears to complete his College course. por t e r for the Minneapolis bureau o 
1 1. A fourth thing which we could, , . 

and it seems to the writer should do, [u n,ien l ress - 



I 

- 
- 

i 

Transportation diffookleties may 
put a crimp in some of State's games 
and meets this winter with the result 
that a rescheduling, as far as times 
and possibly dates are concerned, may 
i!t at a moment's notice. 
The way things stand now, most 
teams will have to travel by train and 
sines Amherst is ideally located on 
the Oshkosh and Podunk railroad 
(which specializes in cattle and which 
runs every 12 hours), games will have 
to he arranged to coincide with the 
available facilities. This means that 
some games will be played in the 
afternoon starting anytime from two 
"clock on. 
A number of changes have already 
been made since the schedules first 
appeared. The first game against 
i < "lark has not been changed and will 
be a night game starting at 8 p.m. 
"n the 22nd. however, State has 
anrhviched in a fracus against the 
Westover Airmen which should break 
up the monotony. Also, the swimming 
team has moved its opener against 
cester Tech up one day and will 
endeavor to oatsplash the Engineers 
• Tuesday. The meet against 
nn has switched localities and will 
"Id here instead of at Storrs. 
And then there is the sad story of 
Trinity. Evidently, the war has whack- 
d the Hartford school rather badly 
iu.-e it has cancelled all its sched- 
for the duration — a fate which 
utny small colleges are coming to 
be not too distant future. 
So that dog Schicklegruber has suc- 
eeded in messing up our basketball 
les this winter. We didn't mind 
n he took over Czechoslovakia; 
didn't mind Poland and France 
when it comes to a point of stop- 
-' basketball— that's just R little 
much! It's gotta' stop! BBB. 



Kleven colleges are represented on away with top honors and the cap- 

the 11*42 All-America football team taincy of the star aggregation, and 

Casper; "stanley Gizienski, Nathan Go'-; selected by the nation's college sports his backtield mates are Paul Gover- 

lick, Kllis Tallen, John (iiannotti, Jo- writers and announced yesterday in nali of Columbia, Bill Hillenbrand of 

the Sporting News, national sports Indiana and Bob Steuber of Missouri, 

weekly. It is the first time in the nine Linemen named to the team are Dave 

year history of the poll that some Schreiner of Wisconsin and Bob Dove 

college has failed to place two of Notre Dame, ends; Dick Wildungr 

men on the honor eleven. of Minnesota and Gil Boiiley of Boston 

Frank Sinkwich of Georgia walked College, tackles; Alex Agase of Illi- 
nois and Chuck Taylor of Stanford, 

guards; and Joe Domnanovich of Ala- 
Hill-and-dale men to be honored are I ~ ~ 

captain Russell McDonald, manager 

Melvin Small ,and George Caldwell; 

Charles Campbell, John Dunn, and 

Raymond Hollis. Joseph Bornstein, '44 

has l)een appointed manager of next 

fall's harriers. 



seph Kokoski, Donald Walker, and 
Algirdas Yurkatas; Leon Gizienski, 
Philip Iampietro, Ransford Kellogg, 
Rudolph Zuccaro, Stephen Cznarecki, | one 
John Donovan, and Charles Stebbins. 
Herbert Shuster, '45 will be next 
year's manager. 



Swimmers Open Season 



hama, center. 
... T 1 There were Ihl! players nominated 

Against Worcester lech to um eu-*tar team b y the m writers 

who represented colleges in 40 states 



Plans For Ski Club To 
Be Discussed By Briggs 

Plans for a ski club composed of 
both male students and co-eds will 

be discussed Wednesday evening, Dec- a probable lineup might be Ransow, 
ember 16, at 6:45 p.m. in Room 10 ' »lley and Gare in the medley, Kirb 
of the Physical Education building. 
All students and faculty interested 



a 
are 



and the District of Columbia in the 
balloting which was compiled by Rob- 
ert S. Kunkel, executive secretary of 
the National Inter-Collegiate Sports 
Writers Association. 

Second team: Poschnet of Georgia 

and Ganli of Duke, cmu.^, Wlstert of 

Michigan and Csuri of Ohio State, 

concession for Joe. The- starters tackles; Ramsey of William & Mary 

hv no means definite as yet but ""'• Wri K ht of Notre 1>arm "' KU»rds; 

Moseley of Yale, center; and Holovak 
of Boston College, Bertelli of Notre 
Dame, Harder of Wisconsin and Dobbs 
of Tulsa, backs. 

Third team: Kelleher of Army and 
Shaw of Ohio State, ends; Whitmire 



The '42 edition of the State mermen 
will make its first splash of the season 
this Tuesday night when it takes on 
a reputedly weakened Worcester Tech 
outfit at the Kngineers tank. 

Even -»o< i;.-K«i.~ concedes a State 
victory in this one -which is quite 



Hayes in the 60, Bud Hall a sure 
bet for the 100, Captain Tilley in the 
ISO yard backstroke. Hall, Ransow 

should plan to attend this meeting. „ r Manchester in the 200 yard breast- 
Larry l'.riggs, who is in charge of stroke. Max Neidjla and "Demitasse' of Alabama and Palmer of Texas 

the ski'proficiency tests for the United Coffee in the 220 yard freestyle and Christian, tackles; Franks and Pregul- 

the 111) yard haul. As to the freestyle tnan, both of Michigan, guards; Nau- 
relay, it might be any combination of met/, of Boston College, center; and 
Hayes. (Wire, Tilley, Schiller, Hall or Daley of Minnesota, Castleberry of 
what have you. Georgia Tech, Fekete of Ohio State 

Coach Rogers will probably try new and Graham of Northwestern, backs, 
men out in this meet as an experi- 
ment. The big question seems to be 
in the breaststroks department. Joe 
Jodka's graduation has left the team 
ly in need of a real threat in this 
event and he is missed also as an all 
around man. 



States Eastern Amateur Association, 
will be the principle speaker. Joseph 
A Tosi, Jr., '43, an experienced ski 
mountaineer, will give a talk on "Ski- 
ing the Cone of Mount Washington" 
illustrated with some of his own col- 
ored pictures. Eddie Bowler, repre- 
sentative for Dartmouth Skis, Inc., 
will show ski equipment and be pre- 
sent to discuss it. 

All winter sports enthusiasists are 
invited to attend. 



Campbell And Salwak 
Given Memorial Trophies 
For Football Excellence 

Don Campbell and Stanley Salwak 
wen- awarded the Allan Leon I'ond 
Memorial Medal and the William T. 
Evans Memorial Trophy respectively 
at convocation this morning. Tese two 
gridmcn richly deserve these laurels, 
fOff now that the dust has settled on 
the Alumni field, their feats stand 

out above the rest. 

In his Springfield high school daye, 

Don excelled in track; football was 
only a diversion. In 1 1* 10 he played on 
the freshman pigskin outfit at Dart 
mouth, but the Indians never realized 
the full brightness of the little grid- 
man. The next year Don chafed on 
the Maroon and White bench under 
the transfer rule. But 1012 saw all 
his pent up speed and stamina hurst 
forth in a dazzling array of 60-yard 
runs, long kicks, and pay dirt passes. 
Dean Machmer read the following 
statement of the award: "The Allan 
Leon Pond Memorial Medal is award- 
ed each year for general excellent e 
in Football. This medal is in memory 
of Allan Leon Pond of the Class of 
10'JO, who died February 26, 1020. 

"He was a genial companion, a 
devoted lover of his college, a soldier 
in the Great War, a splendid ull-a- 
round athlete and fine exponent of all 
that is best in amateur sport. His 
inspiring and wholesome philosophy 
of life is perpetuated through this 
award which is given this year to: 

Donald A. CampUdl of the Class 
of 1044." 

Stan Salwak is the gift of Orange 
High School. A senior, he has in his 
four years here contributed much t<» 
college activities. Medicine will be his 
profession; for the last two years he 
has been a member of the pre-medical 
dob, All during his college career he 
has been a Dean's list scholar. He || 
also active in the Chemistry club and 
the Newman club. 

But Stan's real forte is athletics. 
He showed promise in his freshman 
year by winning his freshman numer 
als with the frosh gridsters. For his 
fraternity, Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, he 

played mterfrateniity basketball in 
'11 and '42. These same years also 
saw him ...;... ii, v,,,,;,, track f<>i the 
(J reek house. All these feats dwindle 
when matched against his superb car 
ear Ot) the grid. In his sophomore 
year he won his first M; in his junior 
year the spunky backfielder won a- 
nother, and this past season, as < •<> 
captain, be lias taken his third. 

The Evans trophy, a final tribute 
to his skill, was given by the Class of 
1942 in memory of their classmate, 
William T. "Bud" Evans. It is present 
eel each year to that member of the 
football team who through his sport 
manehip and football ability has be I 
exemplified the p erson in whose mem- 
ory is dedicated this trophy. 



........ ..... . ,* . ... .. . - 

CONGRESS 

PLAYING 

CARDS 

Cel U-Tone Finish 



• rica's paramount need in the 

midst of war is "a workmanlike spirit 

•Hot dramatics of the dreadful 

times — and a sense of humor," says 

take compulsory physical Dr. Helen White of the University of 

Wisconsin. 



If Prof. Karl Sax of Harvard's bot- 
nny department has his way, all "fat, 



flabby, pot-bellied" university profes 

son will 

training. 

, , , «. «. •.•"»•» • • » »•» ••» 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 
Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in North College on Campus 
■ • ••■•" ' ' '" 



$1.50 

Hamilton's Gilt Edges 

Double Deck- 

75c 

CONTRACT BRIDGE 
SELF TEACHER 

Ely Culbertson 
RULES FOR GIN RUMMY 



IXIII II 



. 1 1 tl ■ . 1 1 ... 



i ininm > 



A. J. Hastings 



Newsdeolar & Stationer 



GIVE THE GIFT 

THAT 

KEEPS ON GIVING 

RCA VICTOR 

offers the finest 

Classical and Popular 

MUSIC 

Ask to see the SPECIAL 

CHRISTMAS GIFT 

CERTIFICATE 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



,||l UlUlini it 



"III'M I 



DON'T FORGET THAT GIFT 

FOR FATHER, BROTHER OR FRIEND 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



M. S. C. LIBRARY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10. 1912 



SARINS' RESTAURANT 



LOVELY CHRISTMAS PACKAGES FOR GIFTS AND 
SALTED NUTS, IUST IN 

REMEMBER OUR SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE 
SNACKS AND LUNCHES 



College To Increase Contribution 
To War Effort, States Dr. Baker 



By Barbara Pullan 

Just what the future of Massachu- 
setts State College is to be is a ques- 
tion of tremendous concern and im- 
portance to everyone connected with 
this college. The elfects of the war 
on the future of the college will be 
both long run and immediate. From 
the long point of view, Dr. Hugh P. 
Baker, president, predicts a great 
future for the college. In the immedi- 
ate future he sees an increased con- 
tribution of the college to the train- 
ing of men for the armed services, 
determined by an army plan which 
may be released soon. 

The future of MSC many years 
alter the war ought to be a great 
one. Dr. Baker believes people will 
turn toward publicly supported ed- 
ucation with an incresing demand for 
it. Institutions supported by the pub- 
lie will grow and public support will 
become a more important factor in 
general education. Our future will, 
in part, be determined by the feeling 
of the kind of college we are and by 
the philosophy of our education pro- 
gram. Since we are a land grant col- 
lege, we are under certain obligations 
to the public. Therefore, service to 
the public in the form of the exten- i 
sion service and the experiment sta- 
tions :ire part of the college functions. 
Increased service to the public along 
with increased support by the public 
should result in a fine future for the 
college, it is believed. 

The immediate future, however, is 
the one which concerns most MSC 
people today. How will the war effect 
us tomorrow, next month, or next 
year*.' The difficulty in answering 
that question lies in the fact that the 
army, as yet, has announced no def- 
inate plans. We may not be called 
upon to do anything more than we 
ere doing now. 

One thing, however, is practically 
certain. The college will not be taken 
over by the army or navy. There 
is no need for them to do it. Army 
plans for the college can be carried 
on under our direction. Then, too, the 
army realizes the need for educated 
men and women, essential in winning 
the war and the peace. The army does, 
however, have the right to demand 
the colleges to prepare men for ef- 
fective war service. 

Since the war is likely to continue 
for two years or more and the army 
will have to be doubled in size, college 
men must be trained as potential 
officer material. Just how and where 
this training is to take place, as yet, 
has not been indicated. 

On the basis of the best information 
available, a plan does seem to be in 
the making. It is believed that a def- 
inate plan as to what the army will 
demand of the colleges may be an- 
nounced before Christmas. In order 
to obtain the greatest number of 
t-ained men in the shortest time pos- 
sible the plan, basically would seem 
to be as follows. The army would take 
all nuaiHfted men and give them three 
mint's basic military training. After 
tV t' ree months the men would be 
reargued to study and obtain spe- 



cialized training in different colleges 
known for their work in special fields. 
Where the three months training 
would be given is unknown. A college 
having an R. O. T. C. unit would 
probably give it on its campus. Other 
colleges might send their men to an 
army camp. The colleges to which the 
men would be reassigned would be 
determined by the special abilities of 
the men and of the colleges. Our col- 
lege therefore would contain two 
groups — the regular students (a cer- 
tain number of women and some men 
not included in the draft program) 
and a specialized training group. 

Whether this plan will actually be 
put into effect by the army is of 
course difficult to say definately. It 
is known almost for a fact however 
that the army will make demands on 
the colleges for trained men, and that 
changes are lekely to occur, even 
though the army does not take over 
the college. 



Group Photograph Schedule For Index 



Infirmary Reports Better 
Health And Care This Year 



H M IIIMMIII 



Mimii iioiiii"; 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 
| " "~.S EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

,"||'<"I ItllltMIIMMIIIMIIMOIIII IMIIMIIIIIIMMMMIir 



Very encouraging is the infirmary- 
report that illnesses so far this year 
show a marked decrease over the 
same period last year. Although epi- 
demics and general increase in sick- 
ness do not usually come until January 
or February, the infirmary staff does 
not think those months will be too 
bad, judging from the records up to 
now. 

It is the opinion of Miss Philbin, 
head nurse, that the improvement is 
due to the efforts of the students 
themselves. "Wartime conditions" she 
stated, "seem to have awakened the 
students to the need of better care 
of their health." The staff has noticed 
that many more students than before 
report slight colds, etc. as soon as 
possible, avoiding serious illness. 



All 


groups will be taken in the Old 


8:45 


Phi Kappa Phi (Faculty officers 


9: SO 


Q, T. V. Fraternity 


Chapel Auditorium. Officers only of 




and 1943 members) 


9:45 


Theta Chi Fraternity 


the f< 


dlowing club groups will be tak- 


8:50 


Phi Beta Kappa (Faculty of- 




legiate Athletics 


en. 






ficers) 


Thursday Afternoon. December 17th 


Tues 


Jay Evening, December 15, 1942 


8:55 


Sigma Xi (Faculty Officers) 


4:80 


W. S. G. A. 


6:45 


Zoology Club 


8:00 


Military l'all Committee 


5:00 


Senate 


0:50 


"M" Club 


8:08 


Soph-Senior Ball Committee 


5 lo 


Adelphia 


0:55 


Chemistry Club 


9:10 


Winter Carnival Committee 


~;:20 


Maroon Key 


7 :00 


Pre-Med Club 


8:18 


Dad's Day Committee 


8:80 


Isogon 


7:05 


IV maid Entomology Club 


9:20 


United Religious Council 


5:40 


Academic Activities Board 


7:10 


Landscape Architecture Club 


9:25 


Community Chest 


8:'B 


Interclasa Athletic Board 


":15 


.Mathematics Club 


9:30 


Statettes 


9:66 


Freshman Handbook Board 


7:20 


Home Economics Club 


8:86 


Statesmen 




rslav Evening. December 17th 


7:21 


Poultry Club 


:»:1H 


Bay Staters 


1 16 


Alpha Lambda Mu Sorority 


7:80 


Dairy Club 


8:46 


Bay Statettes 


7:00 


Chi Omega Sorority 


7:88 


Animal Husbandry Club 


8:60 


Men's Clee Club 


7:15 


Sigma Iota Sorority 


7:40 


Hort. Man. Club 


10:00 


Women's Clee Club 


7:80 


Senior Military 


7:45 


Current Affairs Club 


Wed 


nesday Evening. December 10th 


7:40 


Junior Military 


7:50 


Spanish Club 


0:45 


Phi Zeta Sorority 


7:50 


Choir 


7:55 


4-H Club 


7:00 


Kappa Kappa Camma Sorority 


,S:M) 


Index Board 


S:00 


Outing Club 


7:15 


Alpha Canuna Rho Fraternity 


8:10 


Collegian Board 


8:05 


Christian Federation Club 


":A0 


Sigma Phi Fpsilon Fraternity 


B:20 


Roister Doisters 


8:10 


Menorah Club 




Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 


8:30 


Debating Club 


l ;:15 


Newman Club 


8:00 


Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity 


8:10 


Rand 


8:20 


Wesley Foundation 


8:16 


Alpha Fpsilon Pi Fraternity 


8:66 


Orchestra 


8:25 


Phillips Brooks Club 


8:80 


Tau Fpsilon Phi Fraternity 


:<5 


Brass Section of Orchestra 


8:80 


French Club 


8:48 


Sigma Alpha Fpsilon Fraternity 


5:15 


Interi'raternity Council 


8:86 


Radio Club 


9 00 


Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity 


h26 


Intersorority Council 


8:40 


Pomology Club 


9 : 1 6 


Kappa Sigma Fraternity 


1 ::;, 


Joint Committee in Intercol- 



Mrs. Gardner include: Miriam Ander- 
son; Raymond H. Ralise; George Ber- 
nard; Marion E. Case; Jin Foo Chin; 
James M. Curran; Frances E. Dona- 
hue; Elizabeth A. Douai; Manual Far- 
ber; Anne R. Fay; Seward F. French, 
Jr.; Richard C. Garvey; Paul Gates; 
Harold Greenberg; Dorothy J. Hatch; 
Bertelle A. Horton; Virginia A. Hurd; 
Betsy M. Jacob; Frances M. Judd; 
Sally M. Laitinen; James J. Laliberte; 
John H. La Rochelle; Robert J. Lynch; 



'HI llllllliilitlillllitlllKI 



i i nun 



Shows at 2—6:30 and 8:15 P. M. 



Announcements 

The followoing members of the class 

of 1944 are asked to report to Mrs. 
Gardner at the Presidents office as 
soon as possible. The list includes: 
Elizabeth J. Atkinson; Leon Barron; 
Mary E. Bartlett; Cedric Beebe; Nor- 
man If, Bernstein; Donald A. Camp- 
bell; Philip H. Cole; Stanley M. Dag- 
gett; Robert E. Dillon; Warren S. 
Dobson; Ruth Evans; Theresa Fallon; 
Allan J. Fox; David M. Freedman; 
Marcia Greene; Joseph Hebert. 

Anna Keedy; George B. Kempton; 
Robert E. Klein; Raymond H. Knee- 
land; William M. Liebman; Edith 
Lincoln; John F. Schulze; Chester 
Starvish; Ruth Symonds; Frederick 
H. Tibbetts; Gordon P. Trowbridge; 
Austin Webber; Algirdas Yurkstas. 

Members of the class of 1945 asked 
to report at the President's office to 

• ■MMMMIMIIMIIIIIItlMIMIMtltlltMMIIttMIIHIIttlHIMdIMIIttlHIt* 

| GIFT SUGGESTIONS ! 

I GLAMOROUS PEARLS 
HANDERKERCfflEFS 
HAND WOVEN TIES 

HOOEED MATS I 
Wit's End Stationery 

at 

| %, q^t Heck | 

i 22 W 

^ilMHini lllimHMMMIIIMMilll MIHII1IIIIIIIIMMIII1IIM* 




THURS— FRI— SAT. DEC. 10—12 




W£DNLSlM *'. u^o. lo 

Gary Cooper in 

"GENERAL DIED AT DAWN." 



KM Ml Mill < I I 



l>ll 



Joseph Magri; Marion V. Martin; 
Katherine Micka; Homer O. Mills, Jr.; 
Allison H. Moore; Jane Moriarty; 
Roger D. McCutcheon. 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity announces 

the initiation of the following men: 
Douglas Allen, '44; Robert Dennis, '44; 
Raymond Kneeland, '44; Edward Hall, 



'44; Harry Sloper, '43; Robert Roch- 
eleau, '43; Donald Lyman, '45; Robert 
Diamond, '46; Robert Deltour, '45; 
George Doten, '45; Norman Regnier, 
'45; Anthony Randazzo, '45; John La 
Rochelle, ' 45; Milton Howe, '45 
Dwight Bramble, '45; Richard Kimball, 
'46 (by affiliation). 




"Hi. Recognize me? I'm one of 
your crowd. You see, I speak for 
Coca-Cola, known, too, as Coke. 
I speak for both. They mean 
the same thing. The gang 
say I look just like Coke 
tastes. And you can't get 
that delicious and refreshing 
taste this side of Coca-Cola. 
Nobody else can dupli- 
cate it." 



BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

Coca Cola Bottline Com pant 
Northampton, Mass. 




M. 




Clothing and 



Haberdashery 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 






? 



fllHfluesurbjisetts Cbllefltan 



VOL. Mil 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1912 



No. II 



Peter Cutler And Band To Play For Military Ball Tomorrow 

Christmas Concert 
By Band Features 
Military Numbers 



Voluntary Rationing Begins 



Music For Morale To Be 
Theme Of Musical Program 
Of Carols And Marches 

Latest plans for the big military 
weekend include a new innovation — 
the addition of a Christmas Concert 
at three o'clock, Saturday afternoon 
in Bowker Auditorium. This conceit 
is designed especially to fill that empty 
afternoon preceding the evening's vie 
I parties. 

The band, carrying out its HM2-4:> 
I theme, "music for morale" as wit- 
nessed in last night's basketball game, 
| will give a stirring program combined 
of both Christmas and Military songs. 
Ilts opener includes a sharp little ar- 
rangement of the Army Air Corp 
(March, a catchy little number, well 
(fitted for band work. Then it drums 
linto such numbers as the Calif of 
[Bagdad, and Memos from Mignon. 

The Christmas spirit will be brought 
out by group arrangements of Yule- 
|tide songs. Additional military num- 
?rs include; the Service Medley ar- 
|r:ir!trement, consisting of the army, 
i;ivy, and marine hymns; the Ameri- 
can Patrol, first introduced by the All 
(Jirl Orchestra; and Yankee Rhythm. 
The program ends with the band giv- 
ing out with all its got on "Praise The 
lOrd." "The Thunderers" by Sousa, 
ind "Semper Fie Fidelis" and then 
ending up with a blaze of final glory 
m "Stirs and Stripes." 

Christmas Vespers brings the climax 
lo the weekend with the throe campus 
'■ir group*- the freshmen choir, 
|n the men's and the women's glee 
plubs combining in the biggest vespers 
^ervice of the year. The musical end 
>f the program contains a seventeenth 
Continued on Pjge 4 




Student War Council To Make War 
Stamp Corsages Popular At Formal 



jThe college store is doinji its part to aid in alleviating the general meat 

; shortage. Here Merwin P. Magma t.l. a student counterman, is putting up a 

sign over the cash register telling students that they can have no "ham on 

rye," or in fact any other kind of meat, in the store on Tuesdays and Fridays. 

kussell H. Reawerta Ml looks on approvingly. 

Eight Coeds Selected By Curtis 
Wright Corporation As Cadettes 



Bight Massachusetts State College tion, their tuition, cost of room and 

coedl we.v -elected this week l»y the board, and cost of transportation to 

Curtiss-Wright < ... p.. ration for posi- t,1e •"gtaeering college will be fur- 
tions as engineering cadettes. The 



State girls wh.. were chosen include 
four juniors: uuth Crosby, Margaret 
Daylor, Marcia Greene, and Mary K. 
Martin, and four ■opbomores: Phyliss 
Alien, Ann.'lla Card, Helen Cromwell. 
and Virginia Julian. 



nished by the corporation. 

Training <>f thii group will start en 
February 1st. The state coeds hays n-.t 
ived their appointment i to a speci- 
fic engineering college yet, bat do 
know that they will have to report l.y 
January 29th. On successfully com- 
pleting the prescribed ten months 



itate R0TC Rifle 
earn To Be Named 



The State ROTC rifle team, under 
A. Winslow K. Ryan's charge, will be 
dected during the Christmas Vaca- 
tion from a list of 32 men whose 
dames are now posted on the bulletin 
t><>ard in the Drill Hall. The selection 
'ill be based on the records of the 
Competitors during the period between 
the Thanksgiving and Christmas vaca- 
tions. The ten regulars and five al- 
ernatea who will comprise the team 
K'ill be on a competitive basis through- 
out the season, the regular or alter- 
nate status of each being determined 
jolely by his performance at the time. 
Among the opponents against which 
|he State sharpshooters will test their 
ikill are Louisiana State, Montana 
>tat,', Coast Guard Academy, Georgia. 
The rifle team will also participate in 
fhe corps area matches for the ROTC 
' mis of the First Service Command, 
M in the William Randolph Hearst 
Rational ROTC rifle match. In each 
(ass the contestants will do the shoot- 
*g at their respective ranges, and 
|ie results will be compared by mail. 
I't. Ryan stated that medals will be 
(warded to the fifteen highest scorers 
fi the spring. The men trying out for 
io team are: Burr Gizienski, Mars- 
Pen, Rocheleau, Amell, Cole, Cowing. 
>nis. Drozdal, Fuller, Hayes, Hughes, 
'ull, Kokoski, La Montague, Mascho 
1 fcwski, Newton, Parker, Trow- 
I re, Tucker. Vanasse. Webster, F'o- 
M cCutcheon. Reynolds, Wood, Ash- 
I Haeberlie, Kvdd. Marvel and Mit- 
1. 



111 ' '•' ' ' •■' " course, they will be assigned to one 
gram for engineering cadettes in ,,f Curtiss-Wright's plants, where en- 
order to fulfill its responsibilities in gineering jobs pay a salnry of $180 to 

the WW program and provide a num- filfiO per month based on a forty hour 

ber of trained young women who can week and depending upon the type of 

be expected to fill some of the first work done. Placement opportuniti s 

Job assignments in order that gradui will include drafting and design, stress 

ate engineers now in these positions analysis, experimental testing, mater- 

•m be promoter! to more technical ials laboratory testing, lofting and 

(|uties - template making, and technical analy- 

The 800 girls who have been chosen sis. 
by Curtiss-Wright from schools 



Christmas Vesper 
Service On Sunday 



The annual Christmas vespers will 
be held in Memorial Hall this Sunday 
at 6 o'clock. President Hugh P. Baker 
will deliver the sermon. This year's 
special Christmas music will be pro- 
vided l.y both glee clubs and the 
Freshman choir. 

The order of service will be as fol- 
lows: 

1. Prelude 

2. Hymn: "O Little Town of Beth- 
lehem" 

.'!. Minister "For unto us a child 
is born, unto us a Ron is given." 

Choral ivesponse "The Lord is in 
his Holy Temple. Let all the earth 

keep silence before him." 

Minister "O let us worship and 
how down." 

Chora] Response "And kneel be- 
fore the Lord our Maker." 

Minister "The Lord bo with you." 

Choral Response "And with thy 

soint." 

i. Prayer and Lord's Pr a yer 

6. Glee Clubi and Choir "Virgin's 



Vic Parties, Band Concert, And Special Vesper 
Service To Follow Military Ball; Military Colonel 
To Be Honored At Dance In Keeping With Tradition 

A beautiful setting and sweet, mel- 
odic strains will he in order tomorrow 
evening as couples dance to the capti- 
vating music of I'eter Cutler and his 
orchestra. Cutler will make his only 
appearance in this section to help stu- 
dents on campus and their quests open 

a gala Christmas weekend. 
A preview of the deeorationi was 

riven l.y memhers of the committee; 

who promise a beautiful .setting for 
excellent music by Peter Cutler and 

ins oB ch e atr a. Peter Cutler, well known 

in all New Finland, New York and 
New Jersey dance spots, features both 
sweet and swing in his dance sets. He 
selects his arrangements to satisfy 
the 'hep' beat as well as the heart 
beat. Cutler has been associated with 
several name bands, and from the ■ 
groups he derives his style. 

The intermission will feature the 
presentation of the commission and 
gold cross sabres to the honorary 
cadet colonel. She will he chosen hy 
vote this afternoon and will receive 
the military award tomorrow evening 
from Colonel Donald A. Young, com- 
mandant of the corps. The honorary 
colonel will enter and leave under 

arched <■ In addition to ihe 

honor award to be presented ton ■>■ 

row eveni Iff the BOI Colonel will 

review the spring formations and all 

r military fonctiot 

The cha er...es will include Colonel 

and Mrs. Donald A. Young, If a lor and 
Mr James I'. Chanibliis, Major and 
Mrs. Allen p. |{i,.e. Lieutenant and 
Mrs. Win ilow K. Ryan, President 
Mrs. rTugh P. Baker, and Dean and 

• /' ire 4 



Kul.h 



ia 



Polish Carol 
. Praetoriua 



thoughout the nation will be sent to 
eight engineering colleges for ten 
months of training in order to prepare 



As cadettes, the girls will be en- 
rolled as special students in these en- 
gineering colleges and will receive all 
the benefits available to regular stu- 



them for specific positions in either I dents. They will live in a special unit 
the air-frame or propeller divisions n f the resident halls or dormitories, 

and will attend classes 30 hours a 



Cradle Song" . . . 
>*. Scripture Reading 
CI 
Lullay My Jesus" . . 

"I.o! How A Pose" . . 

X. Pastoral Prayer 

:>. Cle.. Clubs: 
"Carillon" .... 

10. Sermon President Baker 

It. Hymn: "Joy To The World" 

12. Clee dubs and Choir: 
"Hallelujah Chorus" . . . Handel 

18. Benediction 

11. Postlude 



Cain 



of their plants. In accepting employ- 
ment in this program, the cadettes 
agreed to be sent to any of the follow- 
ing colleges at the discretion of the 
corporation : Cornell University, 
Northwestern University, Iowa State 
College, Purdue University, Uni e - 
sity of Minnesota, University of Tex- 
as, Pennsylvania State College, and 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. 
As cadettes, the girls will receive 



week. 



$2500 Goal Is Reached 
By Community Chest 



On Tuesday night the Community 
Chest Committee was able to announce 
that this year's drive had gone over 
a salary of $10.00 per week. In addi- , the top of its goal. This amount, 

$1000 more than 



Debaters To Present 
Program Tomorrow 



that reached last 
year was considered highly satisfac- 
tory by the committee, consisting of 
John Hicks, Jean Brown, Bob Kelly. 
Peg Deane, Barbara Walker, Alice 
A new and instructive element will McCuire and Ceorge Chornesky. Rev. 
be added to the debating society's Eastern served as faculty advisor, 
program tomorrow, when a demon- Noarlv S2200 in cash has already 
stration debate will be held before been collected, and the unpaid pledges 
the members of the society and the w jji be cleaned up as soon as possible. 
general public. The two teams that p art payments to the organizations to 
will participate in this debate are benefit will be made before Christmas 
appearing through the cooperation of Vacation. This wi'l be done on a per- 
Mr. Mark S. Rand, new coach of the ee"t*«e basis as outlined by the corn- 
debating society. Mr. Rand, who is mUtee »* the outset of the drive. 



also coach of debating at Northamp- 
ton, has turned out many champion- 
ship teams, and he considers the teams 
that will be present as among the 
b«*t he his ever produced. 

The topic to be debated is. "Resolv- 
ed: Thit a Federal World Govern- 



Wel^sdav morning, the tempera- 
tore of tV thennometer, svmbol of 
the drive, was painted up to the $2500 
^n- 1 ". *V>r theseoond consecutive year, 
,T . ^"fc.i.jp.tts State College has a- 
" v '"v»'' its jroal mnkin" it a perfect 
«<»**• for Community Chest drives on 



Training ARP Workers 
For First Aid To Start 



Joe Refers, swimming coach and 
first aid instructor, will begin training 
the male ARP first aid personnel on 
Monday, January 4, at 7 P.M. in the 
trymnasium. Assisting him will be stu- 
dent leaders George Kempton and 
Henry Zahner. 

Kempton is a transfer from Spring- 
field College, where he received his 
training in first aid. A junior pre- 
medlal student, he is already well 
known on campus for his coaching 
ability in athletics, including soccer, 
football and skiing. 

His colleague, Zahner, was awarded 
his first aid instructors rating at the 
Red Cross Acf|uatic school in South 
Hanson, Massachusetts. He also holds 
I Red Cross Life Saving Instructors 
certificate, and has had four years ex- 
perience in both first aid and life sav- 
ing. 

First aid training has received much 
impetus from the current war. It is 



Dr. W. L Holt 
Replaces Dr. Doyle 



A newcomer to the ranks of campus 
faculty, who has already become very 
well known to some of the students, is 
Dr. William L. Holt, who arrived here 
last week replacing Dr. Bernard J. 
Doyle, who left for active duty with 
the Army Air Corps. 

Although Dr. Bolt comes from Ari- 
zona, he is a "Mainiac" from Portland 
as he puts it. For the past five years 
he has spent his winters at Tucson, 
Arizona and his summers in Maine. 
He hasn't seen a snowy winter for six 
years so he is very pleased to see the 
snow again. He had been retired as 
doctor but he has taken up the prac- 
t <• again because of the critical short- 
age. However, during his retirement 
he has been assisting in clinics, there- 
by keeping up with latest practices 
in medicine. 

Dr. Holt was graduated from Har- 
vard and Harvard Medical School in 
1906. He was a college physician 
twenty years ago at the University 
Of Tennessee. He likes the college 
work very much. He has specialized 
in public health work and made it 
his career. 

Dr. Holt gives a very youthful 
impression because of his love for the 
outdoors. He hopes to go hiking and 
enjoys mountain climbing. Astronomy 
is his hobby. He is one of the foremost 



ment Should Be Established". Anyone , <-a™pus. 



invaluable both to the person on the 

home front and the soldier in the members of the American Society of 

Variable Star Observers. Almost ev- 



batt'efield. Few people realize that 
more casualties have occurred at home 
than in all our armed forces combined, 
duriner the past year. Students should 
enrol] before December 23. 



"ry night he observes the changes 
ind occurences in the heavens. Anoth 
er hobby, akin to hiking, is his bird 
study. 



THE MASSACHUSKTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. IJKCKMKKIt 17, 1912 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, l»Ki EMHEK 17, If41 



(The iWaosAtlmsctts (follcqinn 

The nfli' ml u t itl • i 'Kruiluute IKWtimnl of thr 

M;i .-iii-iiii m lis Sliili' ColUga. 
i'ulilishtii i'iiTy Tiwi .:.,, MOraiOg durinic tlM n-ttilemic 

tamx. 
Office: Room I. Manorial Hall I'hone H02-M 

KIMTOKIAI. ISOAKI) 
STANI.KY K. POLCHLOPEK, Editor in Chief 
DOROTHY DUNK1.KK. Assoriuti- Kditor 
DAVID (.. BUSH, Mariiit'iiiif Editor 

ROBERT W. BURKE, Sports Editor 

Mt. MAXWELL II. QOLDBERO, Faculty Adviser 

GLORIA T. MAYNARD. Secretary; HENRY F. 
martin. N.ws Editor i GEORGE CBORNBSKY, News 
Kditor; JOSKl'H HOHNSTKIN. i'holoifrapher. 

OoiumnisU: GEORGE BENOXT, JOHN HICKS, KOH- 
ERT P1TIPATRICE. «»<! RUTH Sl'ERKY. Sports 
writers: KARGARBT STANTON. HENRY ZAIINER 
Kcport.rs: HELEN OI.AGOVSKY. MARY MARTIN. 
EDNA M.NAM AKA. EUXABETH HATES. JOYCE 
GIBBS, IRMARIESCHEI'NEMAN. AI.MA ROWE. HAK- 
IIAKA PULLAM. ALICE MAGUIRE. 

BUSINESS BOARD 
WENDELL HROWN. Bualnaaa Manager 
I'llOK. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON. Faculty Adviser 

liusiness Assistants: JAMES DELLEA IRVING GOR- 
DON ARNOLD KAI'LINSKY. THEODORE SAULNIKR. 
ISRAEL HELFAND. SHELDON MADOR. HERBERT 
SCHUSTER, ALLAN FOX. RICHARD MARCH. 
SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two dollars per year or t«-n cenU 
mm tia«la copy. Checks and orders should be made pay- 
«ble to the Massachusetts Colle K ian. Subscribers should 
notify the business manager of any change of address. 
Enteral as se«oiid-class matter at the Amherst Post 
Office Accepted fur mailing at th.- «MU rat., of postaice 
provided for in Section 1108. Act of October 1917. author- 
ised August 20. 1918. 
Charter member of the NEW ENGLAND 
INTERCOl.I.KC.IATE NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION 
DISTRIBUTORS OF 
THE COLLEGIATE DIGEST 

Member 

Associated QJIefiiolo Press 

Distribute of 



CbllofSic llo Di6est 



1912 



Member 



1943 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Colltgt Pthlithtrt RtpreteHtttit* 

420 Madison Avi. N«w York. N. Y. 

CM" MO BOtrOH • LO> AHOILM - S»« MMC1SCO 

WHAT IS THE PLACE OF FRA 

TERNITIES ON A COLLEGE 

CAMPUS? 

According to observations made by 
the Associated PrCM in the State of 
Virginia, there is a potential upheaval 
in American college life coming soon, if 
the proposal of Gov. Colgate W. Darden, 
Jr. becomes nationally accepted. Gov. 
Darden would eliminate fraternity 
houses without eliminating fraternal so- 
cieiit i in all state-RUpported schools and 
has already inaugurated a purge of fra- 
ternities in the state colleges of Virgin- 
ia The College of William and Mary, 
through its board of visitors (trustees), 
has already adopted the proposal as a 

policy "to be put into effect as soon as 
practicable." 

The reasons for the elimination of fra- 
ternities are rather interesting. Gov. 
Darden sees college unity endangered 
rose el th.- f orm a tion of a line of 
cleavage bet wen the fraternity and non- 
lity men. "This line of cleavage. 
artificial and trivial, is harmful." says 
the Governor. 

Fraternities have their good points 
: then- bad points but by far the good 
v ig'n the bad. Originally founded 
for the purpose of fostering fellowship 
and brotherhood, some have become bus- 
inesses which have as their stock in 
he sale of room, board, and mem- 
however, is true but of a 
i all nun 

Furthi ; ,■>-. . Darden Be* a 'hat 

students ed in the 

matter of running a fraternity that 
■ time in running the 
they do in studying. 
The fraternity tends to become the work 
of the -indent, he indicates. 

Gov Darden is doubtless right in a 
number of his points. However, there 
Ere a number of practical considerations 
such an student housing which indicate 
tho desireability of continuing fratemi- 



Military Ball Guest List 




LAMBDA 



Dick W.I. 

Hoi. O'liri.n 

l"ht! Foley 

J. Malcolm Moult, n 

DoukIhh Hoamar 
Dirk Miiloy 
John v t tgarald 
I'aul Cola 
(J. Paul Foley 
Itol, Hurke 
Tom l)ev;iney 
Olinn Dearden 

George Kompton 
Hill Arnol.l 
Waii.'ii .! ■hiinri-.on 
Elliot Yetmar 
Fnuik Murphy 
Jack Crate 

Dave Ma I hey 
Norm Smith 
Dick Daly 
Dfive Collier 



"^■■■■■■■■■BBBMBJBJ 

CHI ALPHA 

Shirley Hart. Weymouth 
Kslelle llowen, Holyoke 

Mut ire Cola 

Marion Kirk. Stuart Behool 
Mary Hutler 

I'.a.l.-'ia Walk' i 

liru Cardinal, Smith 

E < anor (iastlick 

Alias K Maituin- 

Louise O'Connor 

Celeste Diibortl 

Marge Uattaaoa, Holyoke 

Joan Kattner 

Winni.- Mel, i an. Sterling 

Dottie Chur. h I. I .minster 

Helen Mitch. ill, Weymouth 

Edith Campbell, Cardnar 

Kay Stone 

Ruth Murray 

I'risciia Packard 

Kay Dell, a 

Jean Bpattiaue 




PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



Stewart Hush 
Allan J. Ko\ 

Till Bd wards 

Iternie Wi'lea.aiu 
Warren QtBRTas 

Ruhh M. I I" I.I .1 
Joe M 

John St. .vai 
Hi. I l.i.c.y 
Max Ni ilj.la 
I..-. .M.arau 
Dick Syrv i. I 
K.I N.I. 
Dii k Th. .ma 
Walt Ni<- 
Larry Qarai 
Wiliam Herma 
Mitch K.Hlcuisko 
Bob i' 1 '"" H 

Jack Hull 
F>l Pod 
Slan Hot il 

Hill Ryan 
Bob McEwan 

k< nneih Si wa 
Henry Ball u 



Ann 

V. i 



I. . . ■. I- •! .'( i. ... t.l Si 

Mrs. .I.ann. 



Olivia 



Cynth.a Aliman 
Rita Ski I i.intoii 

Fee Hadsas 

K..-ie (irant 
Helie Gibaon 

Anna Sullivan 

Hi.siiahan. Holyoke 

Ha.viilt. B, Smith 

Helen Peteraen 

Mm fir mm. Si>rn gRakl 

Ruth Baker 

June Cary, Mt. Holyoke 
Mary K. Haunney 

Carr a Pratt, WellesUy 

I.ois Rus ell 

Shirl.y Carlson 

Ruth Ste. It 

Gloria Maynarrl 

Thoieas Colleee 

Hull. Gloucester 

Barbara Blceiow 

HUdred Taylor 

Dori Rabarti 

Ruth Hodsas 

Nelson, Bssers 

Cynthia Hat s 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Friday, Deceaiaer 18 

Military Ball 
Saturday, December 19 
Square Dance, Drill Hall 
Vic Parties 

Tau Epeilon Phi 

Alpha Gamma Kho 

Th;ta Chi. closed alter !)::><> 

Alpha Epeilon Pi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Q. T. V 

Kappa Kappa 
Sunday. December 20 

Vespers — President Baker 
Tuesday, December 22 
Informal 
Basketball— Westover Field, here 



ties in 

sf:it I - 



Virginia as well as in other 





Q.T.V. 



Henry O. Miller 
Du a an Hilehi > 
rad Nok 
Charles w s b 
stan Dan 

Dick Frost 
Ted Horawakl 

Ed Warner 
Hill Hart 



Mary Martin 

Harlara Bailey, Rending 

■jrbara Chaiiman 

\ hei'j. Pappus. Auburn 

Pearl I. onard 

I'arniiir'liii Tea '.. . ' allege. Me. 

Irene Strong 

Jeanne Archer 

Ann W mlar' 1 , S mnons 

Eileen O'N- il . Holyoke 




V.'illis Jatus 
Milton A. How. 

Chad Warner 

Boh Cowing 

1 .| Hitchcock 
Hob Denis 
Don Lyman 
Boh Place 

Hob Diamond 

;, .en Crookar 
Donald G laser 
:!ob Roche'eau 
Joseph Tosi 
'Jill Tucker 

Morman Daaroaie 

Charl.s Qoei 
Fi aihw II k Mcl.au 
!;ihn I.aRochelle 

Richard Kimbal 
Bobsfi Dettoar 

l,ou I.escault 
Hill Dobaoa 

W. n.lell llruwn 



KAPPA SIGMA 

H.-atri e Carnall 

.! i- Jaaa Hurgeuh 

Minn Jackson. Skid more 

l'ejjuy OKllcc 

Jean Washburn. Fisher School 

liloria Petaraoa, Springfield 

Barbara Hint 

Martha Ooar, Auburn 

Dorothy Lee 

Dorothy Colburn 

IMen Smith 

Pa ma ('Miway, Northampton 

Harlara Watt. I'utney School 

Harriett Tanner. I'ittsfieKI 

r Ann O'Hrien. K tchl ur;r Stat Teacher- 

Ric'iel Fuller Newton 

ehliri Bar Sara Williams 

Lillian Cuddy, Chieopce Falls 

Helen Ilea imonl 

(.'en vleve Novo 

Era ices I.anitaii 

Do. i- Johnson 

J u kit- Holliran 



THETA CHI 



Raaaford Kellotrs 

John Hami ton 
V Vurk hi. I 

G eor ge Ch i ■ 
■ad v\a n i 
Don Lewis 

Kirby Han- 
Kay Mi ieh 
'lank Bit! 
Hud RllHUe.s 

Gordon Smith 

I)..n Walker 
Dick Jackson 
Hill I'hipp.n 
Hal I.e.- 
Saorga An leraon 
r'r«d Hurr 
Prod West 

I'et. ColO 



I-a Isn Caaa, Mary Washington College 

Eleanor Higelow 

. N in Shelly, Weatbrook Joaior College 

Nancy Andrews 

i , Ml Hoi 

D .r s Hailey. Milton 

Kathleen Coffey 

.l..n • Murray 

Dot Sheldon 

Mary Symonds 

Daphne Miller 

Pat Arnold 

Ell. o Boa l.r 

Virginia Mears 

P -cilia Beotry 

Pal Anderson 

M .lean Carpi 

lean l.mill.erv 
Phyllis Holes 





ALPHA SIGMA PHI 



I'll Dellea 
Paul I.eone 
''harles I'etral to 
J m Alfieri 
John I'odmayer 

G eor g e QeaWu 

John Storella 
Robert Johnston 



Ann Su livan. We-M'uld State I eacher- 

Hel. n Thomas 

( . e.i.iiH M' lit.. Lawrence 

Anita Richards. Washington College 

Sue Marks. Smith 

l\'i brj W \ null Ho yoke 

Jane Maxwell. Hoaton 

Elsie Richtmyer, HriMiklyn 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



!■ hn D. Giannotti 

Russell Bo a 

David (1. Bush 
Edward Raliaioli 
Henry Thonip-..n 

Robert o'Sh.a 
Arthur S. Teot 
Bob lly.ui 
Riy Hollia 
Urbano Po 
Dave Marsden 
Jim McCarthy 
B as s K nt 

Bond Tabei 
Henry /.ahner 

Dwigai Traba) 
W. Leon Weeks 

I;. ..'.■ !.i. 



Ruth C. Cro-hy 

I. oia Jain.. Kat ber lne (.il.l.s 

Hetty McCarthy 

Eniiii V'elluti. Franklin 

Rosemary Tracy, Franklin 

Mary Grace Lyoas, No.-thampton 

K hel I.ibl.y 

Midga Gunthtr 

J an Gould 

Merritt 

Hetty Hartlett 

Bai bara Beoils 

Hea'y, I ilea Roi k. N. J. 

Marilyn Low, Rlrlgewod, N. J. 

Donia Spies, Smith 

Barbara Smith 

H ti\ Morris. Mt. Holyoke 
E Mth Appel Lincoln 




ALPHA ICPSILON PI 



le.'ert Goldman 
\' i.ol.l Blake 
Hal l 

Herb ■ . 



Sarah Millstone, Hrooklin. 

Laura Wlllianu 

|{ i li lltiin it ■. 8] N V 

I'.ti ■ i iil an. Arlington 








; 



m 



Jtiii 



TAU EPS1 ON PHI 

Jack .lackler Marie Ivi I. I'i i 1 S- • \ ic. SefctOO 

Raj | Lotinie London 

Mil.- Franklin, Bo 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 



•i H irl . executive secre- 
tary of Phi Kappa Alpha cited the most 
important reason for continuing frater- 
nities when he said, "fraternity men 
have generally found their living to- 
gether with their brothers in fraternity 
houses, in the spirit of tolerance, un- 
derstanding and cooperation, excellent 
training for leadership in the best there 
is in democracy " 



Arthur Pei k 

Chi-t Mann 

i: i ■ 

Id I! f irk- s 
Lverett it 

Bob Radwai 

Herman Hall 

Hoi. Keefc 
Ralph McCorn 

n Mollis 
David Andersoi 

Sandy Amell 

Fran Bud 
Elliot Schubert 
Norm Van 
Irving Nichols 
Roy Mo • ' 
George MHlei 
George Barge 






Jes 



Mr 



Nats 



Vlf ii 

M , ; , I . nr 
I'll ■ I 

Lawrenca 

Kal h. i in. Gibbs 
inis Clark 

.l-.-a 

B d. 
nekton 

Ml. Holyoke 
Adrit tin. \>. 
M i on Mo< r.- 

Nfc hi D.slham 

m Ml tliampton 

Hetty TtltOn 

Ms "" i" M" ei 
Curtis, Brockton 

Marie Krairt 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Niik Caraganis Natalie llaywar. 

John (iilnoie Jean Culbertaoi 

Christos (.iai.iral- Lurane Well 

Clint Allen Ionise Nrwma' 



Why Not Do All Your Shopping At Walsh's? 
We can solve your Christmas problems. No finer stock of merchandise any- 
where. Use your charge account. We will wrap and mail all parcels. Call us 
on the phone, and we will pick it out for you. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH — A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



; THE I 

jj SPORTING J 

THING I 

h\ Hob Iturke 



iHrrrij 
(El|ristmaa 

and a 

frna«rntua 

Nrut ^rar 



Two New-Comers To The Varsity 




Snappy Baystate Quintet Trounces 
Clark University 49-25 In Opener 



'•Demitasst." Coffey (1) and Max Niedjla should help Jo«« Rogers' cause this 

season in aquatic doings. 



It. B. K. 



Waskiewicz Gift From 
University Of Idaho 



l>> Steve (zarnecki 
hi September, a certain student 
transferred from the I niversity of 
Idaho to our college. At first, no one 
bat those who knew him personally 
paid too much attention to him. He 
was just another student as far as any 
one was concerned. But now, after 
three weeks of basketball practice, 
students are beginning to take notice 
of him, and his name inevitably enters 
into every discussion concerning our 
basketball team and its outlook. This 
student transfer is none other than 
St;m Waskiewicz. 

Stan first showed interest in sports 
while attending Amherst High. After 
graduating from high school in 1987, 
he attended Stockbridge for two years, 
where he again was outstanding in 
athletics. Upon completion of the 2 
I course at Stockbridge, Stan sud- 
denly got a strong desire to further 
his education. So in the fall of 1940, 
he enrolled at the University of Idaho. 
Wi.ile at Idaho, Waskiewicz not only 
played basketball, but was also a mem- 
of the football team, lkcause he 
I'd to attend some school which 
closer to his home, he enrolled at 
this college last September. 

Whi'n asked how State compared to 

Idaho, Stan stated that there was not 

any great difference. He did, however, 

a. that students at the University of 

Idaho had ■ l"t more voice in the 

« ming of the school. About the 

lent* the in: "'\es, he had this to 

say, "The students out West are a lot 

ftociabie, and they possess a 

<»| spirit which il rarely found in 

any of our New England schools." 

Despite the fact that Stan is a big 

standing about six feet in height 

weighing close to the 200 pound 

k, he is very fast and graceful on 

basketball floor. After watching 

during practice sessions, there is 

d .n!it in our minds, that he will 

m down one of the starting posi- 

■ * U, earn. There is a good 

ibilitj that Stan will he out there 

• fall playing football as well as 

etball, That far away look which 

i h Kargesheimer has when he 

his t Hi lu.y on the basketball 

r, may be the visions he has of 

in a football uniform filling in 

baekfield position. 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 
I EYES EXAMINED ! 

GLASSES REPAIRED j 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED [ 

' "iin.iio.MMllMMllM tltllltHiniMIMIIHIMIHIIMHIIIIIIt' 



Rogersmen Blast Worcester 57-18 
As Hall Sets New England Marks 



Coach Joe Roger's mermen tucked 
their first victory of the season away 
last Tuesday afternoon as they splash- 
ed to a lopsided 57-18 victory over an 
outclassed Worcester Tech squad in 
the opening meet of the season. 

Two New England Intercollegiate 
record! were broken and a pool record 
tied as Bud Hall got off to a flying 

Westover Game This 
Tuesday Night At 8 

The State bombadiers will be after 
their second target this Tuesday night 
when they engage the invading West- 
over Birdmen at the eage. 

State will probably start tha same 
line as in the opener against Clark. 
Not a great deal is known about the 
potentialities of the Fliers as the line- 
ups are constantly shifting and as the 
players are shifted to different parts 
of the country. However, these set 
vice teams usually boast of some pret- 
ty fair material in the form of former 
high school, semi-pro, and college 
players and Westover will In- n«, ex- 
ception. 

I!ut getting back to the State camp, 
Tad Bokina should again take the 
floor at the opening whistle assisted 
by Waskiewicz, Kelly, Maloy and Po- 
dolak. This is only a tentative lineup 
i.nd is by no means definite but these 
veterans should bear the brunt of 
duties. Kneeland is another classy ball- 
handler who should see plenty of ac- 
tion on Tuesday night. Coach llarge- 
sheimer is expecting a Christmas gift 
this Tuesday night in the form of a 
win. May he net be disappointed. 



''hristmas Concert 

CoKthmed ftotH I'.iyc 1 

century number "Lo! Ha Rose" and a 
Polish -carol by the freshmen alone. 
"Caine'fl College t'arillon" by the glee 
clubs, and then the combined groups 
in thf "Virgin's Cradle Song," ending 
finally with the well loved "Hallelujah 
Chorus." 



Standard Oil Company has an- 
nounced two scholarships open to Ven- 
■lan students for study of medi- 
cine at Tulane university. 



start by smashing the existing 60 
yard freestyle record in 20.2 seconds 
and then blasting his way to a bril- 
liant 52.4 second record in the 100 
yard freestyle. Captain George Tilley 
then tied the Tech pool record in the 
150 yard backstroke in a very fast 
1 BUR., 44.2 set . 

All in all, the Statesmen had an af- 
ternoon for themselves as they won 
eight out ofnineeventsand took second 
berths in four. Tilley, Ransow, and 
Hayes had no trouble in taking over 
the medley; La Gars and Max Nied- 
jela monopolized the 220 yard free- 
style in first and second spots re- 
spectively; Hall, of course, set re- 
cords in both the »*»(» and 100 yard 
freestyle; Bob Schiller was tops on the 
springboard; Captain Tilley took the 
150 yard backstroke in record time. 
Bill Manchester was barely nosed out 
by Russell of Tech in the 200 yard 
breaststroke. I,u Care topped off an- 
other in the 140 yard freestyle with 
"IVmitasse" Coffey a close second and 
finally, in the inn yard relay, "Demi- 
tasse" teamed up with Bob Monroe, 
Max N'iedjela and Kith Hayes to take 
event \i-ry handily. 

The squad's next encounter is 
against Williams on January 0th. In j 
this meet, the going will be a little 
tougher but state should nevertheless 
make a good showing for itself. 

Summary: — 

IM Yard Medlry Relay 
Won l.y Batta i Tilley. ItanHow. Hayem Tinx-- 
| n m It |*J! -•■<■ 

220 Yard Krwityl* 
Won l.y Cur.- (Si: Sad, Ni«lj.-la iS>: Sr.l 
Caaa ' Wi Tlrna-I min . :■- 

60 Yard Frwstylr 
W,,n l.y Rail 'Si: '2ml. An<l.-rs.>n (!) J Hr.l 

<>| ,.„ i w . Thna>» 1-" ttt fN«w Bagtead IC 
Record i . 

Dirinr 
Won l.y Schiller iSi ; 2nd, Kenney fWl : :tr«l. 
l'..nchlin (Si. 

100 Yard Freentyle 
Won l.y Ilr.ll 'Si : 2n.l. ■aadfiava (W) i 3rd. 
M..nr..e CSi. Timr--. r .2 2-" a* (Near England 
IC Record), 

IM Yard flarkttroke 
Won l.y TUl«jr (Si; tad, M.l/r-i IWl; 3rd. 
.ry IWi. Time-1 min.. -II 1-"> sac. <K<iuals 
Tech p.M.1 raaord i . 

'..•(ill Yard Hrraststrnkr 

a i t.v R a wtU (W» : 2nd. Maaafcsatsi (8) 1 

9tOW IS>. Ti'iP-2 min. 17 1-5 n.-r. 
1 1" Yard Freestyle 
i,;,r- i Si : 2nd, f 'off. y iS» ; 3rd, 
iW. Time S min.. 42 J-", 
100 Yard Ilelay 
Won l.y State (Coffey, Monroe, Vi.-djcla. 
Have! i Ten.-! min.. !t-?, scr. 



With breath-taking skill Tad Bokina 
led the Maroon and White basketball 
quintet to a 49-86 victory over Clark 
University in the initial game of the 
season for the Statesmen in Curry 
i licks gymnasium. The Red Raiders 
out for revenge after last year's set- 
hick at the Haystaters' hands put up 
a good scrap harrying State guards 
Eddie Podolak and Dick Maloy con- 
stantly. 

The first half saw plenty of action 
as both teams felt each other out. 
Hay State beat her rivals to the punch 
however and early in the scrap began 
salting the game away. Tom Kelly 
and Capt. Bokina did some nifty cut- 
ting to hoop up 28 points and start 
the score snowballing. Most of the 
shooting was done close underneath 
the basket by Bokina as he capitalized 
SB his height. The Red Raiders ran up 
nine points of their score in this time. 

With fierce determination the Clark 
hoopsters counter-attacked in the sec- 
ond half. Long shots, short shots, du- 
elled under the Baystaters basket and 
tricky r e ve rs es kept the State boys 
busy. In the middle of the half, how- 
ever, the attack faded out, when stal- 



wart Bokina, Kelly, Waskiewicz again 
entered the fray. 

Bokina turned in a bit of light foot 
ed playing to boost his individual tally 
to 10. Tom Kelly was close on his 
heels as he turned in 19 counters in an 
outstanding piece of basketball. Third 
high scorer was freshman Waskiewicz 
with (», followed by Ed. Podolak and 
Kneeland each with five. Dick Maloy 
tallied .1 while Andy Nelson sank a 
foul shot. Podolak, veteran player, held 
down the righ guard berth unaided. 

The last minutes were rather anti- 
climactic as both teams were well 
spent after the struggle. As the last 
gun fired the State fans let out a cheer 
for their victorious quintet which we 
hope, will echo down the season. Coach 
Hargersheeimer's charges acquitted 
themselves well in the first engage- 
ment of the year. 



The Lineup: 

STATK 

rf Kelly. Itu.kl.v. Davi* 



CI AUK 

1 1*« In I N.niii.l 
It Amlemon 
Norntrom. .Iiirvn. 



If Wiixk lew i< - /.. Irzyk 

■ Hokii.ii MrtJrsth. RalSM 

Urnwn I). I..-ni,.-,i. NorriH 

tk 1'odolHk A. I enn.n 

Ir Maloy, Kneeland I,. Andemon. Tiii'im 



,,„,,, , , ii •jiiiHHMmmiiimiiMniiiiiM i i 

"The College Store 
! Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 
! Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

\ Located in North College on Campus 



A Christmas Thought --- 1942 

This Christmas 1942 is different than any Christmas in our history. All 
over the World, men are killing and being killed in seemingly direct defiance 
to the spirit to which Christmas is dedicated. As it affects Americans, it 
means that among the many sacrifices which we must make is that of enjoy 
ing athletic competition-perhaps for the duration. For certainly, regular 
athletic schedules are certain to be seriously curtailed in the near future. 

And this Is one of the things American boys are now fighting to protect 
in Africa, in China, in (aiadalcanal. American boys are fighting this Christmas 
so that on Christmas's to come, other Americans will be able to enjoy a 
rightful heritage .competitive athletics when, where, and how they choose 

So on this Christmas, let us reaffirm our faith in our American ideals; let 
us remember that peace on earth may be had only by www of good will: let 
us, therefore, give no peace to those who have good will toward no one; let 
us resolve to blast the enemy to Hell or die in the attempt! 

The Sports Staff 

| TRANSPORTATION TO THE BALL I 

IF SNOW, SLEIGH— IF NOT, BUGGY 

MAKE RESERVATION! 

CALL 220 AFTER i:00 P.M. FRIDAY 
ASK FOR CHARLES LIMANNI OR PAUL LEONE 

"••«*»IM. tMi.tr a**. , ,,,., ,, t ||,,t, ,, It MUM in • IMMIMIIII till I 11.11*; 

;" M I • 1 IM , , , ; 

THURSDAY 1 

thru 
SATURDAY 

The funniest thing on Film 1 ! 

JACK BENNY | 

The Great Lover ! Co-starred with 

ANN SHERIDAN | 

in 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 
SLEPT HERE" 

Extra ! New Bugs Bunny Cartoon. 




// 



Sun — Mon — Tues. Dec 20—23 
Continuous Sunday 2 — 10:30 p.m. 

EDGAR BERGEN g% (Tt 

charlie McCarthy *&2 ' 

FIBBER McGEE 
*W MOLLY* 




with RAY NOBLE'S BAND 
PLUS: SPIRIT OF WEST POINT— CARTOON— NEWS 



___ „ „„ il. I" I IM > >•>•> • •<•<<•' • ■ ' ..........ill... ..in...., ,,,,,,, , „ , Z 



COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



DON'T FORGET THAT GIFT 

FOR FATHER, BROTHER OR FRIEND 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 17, 1942 



SARINS' RESTAURANT 



LOVELY CHRISTMAS PACKAGES FOR GIFTS AND 
SALTED NUTS, IUST IN 

REMEMBER OUR SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE 
SNACKS AND LUNCHES 



State Seniors In Advanced ROTC 
Will Be Given Training In Motors 

visors before Christmas vacation. 
Col. Donald P. Young has announced There wi ;i be a fine of two dollars for 

that seniors in the ROTC will be those failing to do so. 
given training in motors and motor ; A Christmas party will be held at 
maintenance in the second semester. Kappa Sigma on Saturday night. 
The course will consist of fifty hours | Tht " rc ' s u |,s •* lb. Senate election 
of instruction intended to prepare our \ for assist ant managers is as follows: 
future officer! for service with motor- i Assistant manager of baseball: Clifton 
tMd units, in addition to horse raval- ! Wau * h: Aetfatant manager of foot- 
ry. Resides equipment to be supplied ball: 1{icha rd Jackson. 
by the government, the machine shop Those who are interested in taking 
will be utilized to acquaint the cadets ' the AMA ^dical aptitude test are 
with work in this field. It is planned asked to contact Dr. Harry N. Click 
to Institute a full three credit course sometlme toda y- 

in motors next year. AI1 ""embers of the Collegian staff, 

CoL Young further stated that more inclu(lin g freshmen, are to report to 
outdoor training will be given the the 0,d Cna Pe! tonight at 10 for the 
ROTC cadets when the expected mili- In(,ex P ic t" r e- 
maeliinaws arrive, and he ex- ' 

>ed ins approval of the measurs Army Administration Course 

taken by the physical education de- ^U'll D /"" LI 

psrtment to toughen up students. Will Be uiven Here 

It was also announced that there 

were ISO men on campus in the En- The economics department begin- 
listed Reserve Corps on Monday, with nin K next semester will offer a new 
the possibility that this number would |«0ttli« dealing with army administra- 
be slightly increased by swearing in ti(,n > especially regimental and com- 
applic ints who filled out their forms l )aMV administration. The course will 

carry two credits and hours will be 

by future arrangement. Teaching the 

course will be Dr. Philip L. Gamble. 

The text will consist of army field 

manuals. Work on actual army forms 

will be done. The course is open to 

Plans are being formulated for a J uniois an d seniors who must first 

non-sorority club on campus. The club secure the permission of the instruc- 

held its first meeting on Tuesday of tnr - 

last week ami they held another meet- 

ing this Tuesday. The next meeting Debaters To 

will be held in the Abbey Y room Comtimud tram F*g* l 

Monday at 7:80. The club is open to 

any State girl who has enrolled for interested in this most pressing of 
•an and who has not joined a in,),!t ' in problems is invited to attend. 
;ty. Because of the significance of the prob- 

'e "person » ho bv mistake, took l''m. a large attendance is expected, 
a gray fingertip reversible at the Thls dehate Wl11 take P' at " e in Room 
Drill Hall informal a few week, .rol l0 "' ,he ' ,hvslial education building 
end wishes to obtain his reversible, j '" *****' D"*"** « •« *>*>• 
get in touch with Jack .Tackier, T.K.I '. 
Tan Kpsilon Phi has the privilege 
of announcing the induction of the 
iwing member! into the fraternity: 
. Alpen, Solomon warkowitz, i 

Bertram Sparr, and Warren Zundell. 
\'pha Kpsilon Phi wishes to an- 
nounce the induction of the following 
brothers: Milton Kdelstein. Harold 
Gilboard, Motrin Ooldman, Herbert 
• li" . Hymen Hershman, and Philip 
White, all of the class of 1945. 
Seniors 



before the <leadline. 



Announcements 



Peter Cutler 

Con tnr /' 



Mrs. William L Machmer. 

In conjunction with the ball, Robert 
Denis, president of the Student War 
Council, issued a reminder to a'l stu- 
dents that today is the last day to 
purchase the ticket, for the war stamp 
corsages. These tickets will be ex- 
changed tomorrow evening at the 
dance. The corsage, patriotic display, 
Finished senior portraits '. includes several war stamps, a gar- 
will be delivered at the Index office j denia, and a appropriate ribbon to 
today and tomorrow, December 17th j complete the letting, The Council sta- 
and lsth, between 10:00 a.m. and I ted that, while the purchase of these 
4:00 p.m. <• triage* is not mandatory, it is hoped 

Those who are not going to be here that MSC will respond 100 percent to 
the second semester but desire a copy this patriotic effort 



of the Index must pay a dollar and a 
half to a member of the Index staff 
and leave their name and address. 
The Index is usually paid for in the 



To round out the ball weekend, the 
college band will give a concert on 
Saturday afternoon at 3 in Bowker 
Auditorium. This will include a num 



student tax, but since the students | ber of Sousa's marches, carol singing 

by the audience, and a special rendi- 
tion of "Praise the Lord." Vic partes 
in the form of a round robin will high- 
light the weekend program Saturday 



will not be here the second semester, 
they must pay the other dollar and a 
half now. 

There are additional copies of Schol- 



arship Day Programs available for evening 



those who would like them at the 
dean's office. 

A meeting will be. held for non-sor- 
ority girls in the Y room of the Abbey meta | checks to avoid confusion 



next Monday at 7:S0. 

The Spanish Club will 



hold its 



Christmas meeting in the Seminar 
Room in Old Chapel at 3:45 on Mon- 
day 

All students must fill election and 
registration cards with major ad- inspected. 



The committee asks that students 

cooperate at the door by properly 

•he-king their coats and securing 

evi- 
dent in previous dances. A second re- 
quest is that everyone will take the 
greatest care in smoking. Special pre- 
cautions have been taken by the com- 
mittee in fireproofing the decorations 
and having the hall and the setting 



Meteorology Course Now 
Open To Men Students 

Details of a new course in meteor- 
ology which will be conducted off 
campus for those interested in be- 
coming meteorological officers in the 
Army Air Corps were released Tues- 
day by Registrar M. O. Lanphear. 
The course will include training for 
men of three classes, all eventually 
leading to a commission in the Army. 

Candidates for the first class, open- 
ing January 4, must be at least soph- 
omores, and must have had calculus 
and physics. The second class includes 
all men who have completed their 
freshman math requirements, and will 
open as a pre-meteorological course 
on March 1. On February 1, the third 
class will be open to all freshmen 
now in college. For further informa- 
tion about the course, candidates are 
requested to call at Mr. Lanphear's 
office. 

±*IHHHItlllMI,MIIIHtllllllllMllltlltlllltlltllMIIM Illllll"' 

Co-Editing \ 

By Ruth Sperry 

7lllMlllll.ini II | ,|, MMI ,,,,. ,; 

The time has come for all good 
Statesmen to come to the aid of their 
party — said party being the Military 
Ball of Friday eve. In the past, the 
Ball has had little need of aid, always 
being well attended by those sharp 
new uniforms which accomplish the 
most marvelous transformations upon 
the yard birds of yore. Nor this year 
does it need aid in the form of gen- 
eral patronage. What it does want is 
support in the sale of defense stamp 
corsages. The orchid is strictly old 
time — the Minute Man daisy is the 
newest in the field. So step right up, 
all you Statesmen, end take your pick 
which reminds us. we have two 
roommates who arc potential (and 
♦hey potent) Co'onels of the Ball. 
Twas the night before Christmas 
And all through the house 
The brothers were dancing 
Even Louie the Louse — 
The records were placed 
On the vietrola with care 
In hopes that White Christmas 

soon would be there— 
The CO-eds Serosa the floor dancing 

were led. 
Visions of the holidays ran through 

each head. 
Therese in her zute-suit and Joe in 

his best 
Had just settled down to out-hep the 

rest, 
When out on the lawn, there arose 

such a clatter 
That all raced to see just what was 

the matter. 
And there on the lawn was Louie 

the Louse. 
Whose snirits had bounded him 

rieht out of the house; 
He watched them pour out, and then 

.IMtlllM.IIII I..IIIMM HHHIIMMt.ltMttHltMlltlttl 

- .." 

COLONIAL CANDLES 

BIRCH LOGS 

I PINE-SCENTED CANDLES ! 

CREEN & RED 
CHRISTMAS TREES 

at 

| 7L q^ Hook | 

22 Main St 

' "■" ,„; 



Mid-Year Examinations — Jan. 18-23, 1943 

Mid-year examinations will be based on the daily schedule of classes 
according to the following plan: 
Time of meeting on 

laily class schedule T ime of examination 

8 a.m. M.W.I . 8:15-10:15 a.m. Mon. Jan. 18 

9 a.m. M.W.F. 8:15-10:15 a.m. Wed. Jan. 20 

10 a.m. M.N.I 8:15-10:15 a.m. Fri. Jan. 22 

11 a.m. M.W.F 2 -4 p.m. Thurs. Jan. 21 

8 a.m. Tu.Th.S. 8:15-10:15 a.m. Tues. Jan. 19 

9 a.m. Tu.Th.S. 8:15-10:15 a.m. Thur. Jan 21 

10 ajn. Tu.Th.S. 8:15-10:15 a.m. Sat. Jan. 23 
M a.m.Tu. Th. S. 2 -4 p.m. Sat. Jan. 23 

1 p.m. M.W.F. 2 ., p m Mon Jan ]8 

1 : »., p.m. M.W.F. 2 -4 p.m. Wed. Jan. 20 

2:50 p.m. M.W.K. 2 _, p . m . Fri . Jan> 22 

1 p m - T,K Th 2-1 p.m. Tues. Jan. 19 

Where a course has both lecture and laboratory — such as Zool 25 or Chem 
51— or one lecture that conflicts with another course in the corresponding 
hour- such as Chemistry 25 at 10 a.m. Thursday and Public Speaking at 10 
a.m. Tuesday— or is "by arrangement" or about which there is any doubt, the 
instructor will announce the definite time for the examination. 



•MllltttM HUM MUM IIIIMIIII nillllllllllHIl Illl ttiti* 

I PEANUT GALLERY | 

By John Hicks 



• i i i ■ 



I inn 



Just one week ago, Fran Riel, cagy 
mentor of the Bay State fly chasers, 
became the father of a bouncing baby 
boy. The newiy arrived hurler, sched- 
uled to make his big league debut in 
the spring of 1964, is already exhibit- 
ing a good fast bawl. Physicians say 
that Fran is doing well, and there is 
every reason to believe he will recover. 
Young Brian's mother, the former Kay 
Kerivan, also deserves honorable men- 
tion. 

Working on a biologically lower, but 
numerically larger scale, Duchess of 
Sig Ep, presented Papa Cianarokos 
and Co. with eight puppies of Eng- 
lish Setter descent. Duchess herself 
admitted that she had anticipated 
more, but that the current shortage 
of storks, due to wartime priorities, 
limited the number to that which could 
be delivered in one load. 

( )ne of the funniest things we have 
heard in a lorn; t ; me is the true story 
about the fellow who, only 1 st week. 
i. hi down toe siuiis and dove into the 
swimming pool, clad in his epidermis. 
The real hilarity came when he broke 
surface to find the pool already inhab- 



eried with great might: 
"Merry Christmas to all, and to all 
good night!" 

•HMMMMIHMMIIIttlMltMIIIIIIIMIItlMIIIMIMIMItllHIIIIIIItMtll'IJ 

GIVE THE GIFT 

THAT 

KEEPS ON GIVING 

RCA VICTOR 

offers the finest 

Classical and Popular 

MUSIC 

Ask to see the SPECIAL 

CHRISTMAS GIFT 

CERTIFICATE 



ited by a group of real live mermaids, 
or to put it less poetically, girls. The 
way we heard it, the gentleman got 
out of the pool and room so quickly 
that he took most of the water with 
him. Maybe if he is not afraid to show 
his face he will tell us his side of the 
story. 

We've heard of dropping the hand- 
kerchief, as well as various and sun- 
dry other things, but dropping the 
knitting is a brand new trick to us and 
we got (|uite a kick out of the exhibi- 
tion of that art given to us at the 
Class plays. Maybe some people would 
be less embarrassed if we were to drop 
the whole matter. 

This is the week of the Military 
Ball, and we hope that this year no 
freshman turns up in his uniform. 
That enterprising genius, Charlie Lim- 
anni, is running a sleigh-taxi service 
to the drill hall. This promises a splen- 
did means of entry for any who prefer 
to slip in. 

Everybody around here seems to be 
going National, sororities and so forth. 
Therefore we have decided that it is 
about time that we took a step in that 
direction, so the Peanut Cal'ery is 
"•"in"- to join the National League. 
[fl the near future we will take our 
places along the side of the Ciants. 
Pirates. Cubs, Cards, Phills, Braves, 
and Reds. In order to make room for 
us the Brooklyn Dodgers have con- 
sented to step down into the bush 
league, which is where they belong 
anyhow. 

HAPPY CHRISTMAS | 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 

rt|IMIIIIUI(IIIMIMItltt"tltMMIIM"lllttlMtMltltlMtlMHfttltttlltl" 



CHRISTMAS 
STATIONERY 



FOUNTAIN PENS 



1943 DIARIES 



I A.J. Hastings 

Newsdealer <S Stationer 




EM. 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



(file ftoseadjusette (Eblleainn 

[vol. LIII A „ J 



AMHERST. MASS ACH I SETTS. THURSDAY. JANUARY 7, 1943 



ele p == No •» 

ilitary SysteinJIfjemerits WiHFeatur e Phys Ed Program 



18 To Graduate 
luring January 

Miniature Commencement 
Will Be Held At Convo 
On January 28 

Commencement in miniature will 
be held at the January 28 Convoca- 
tion, when first semester graduation 
|uereiees will take place. 

The speaker will be Dr. Peter F. 
broeker of Denning ton College in 
Vermont. 

The excereiees will start with the 
tscattj procession. This will be fol- 
lowed by Dr. Drueker's address. Pres- 
ident Baker will then confer 2<J bach- 
elor of science degrees, and » bach- 

'i .f arts. 

Those who have completed their 
lenior credits whether in summer 
Lhool or daring the Arst semester 
Vtv eligible to receive a diploma. 

lesM of these graduates will not be 

peeent, however, as they have either 

into service or have jobs. 

Graduates Ge*Bg Into Army 

Three of the graduates are going 

It take a meteorology course at MIT 

jom. ere ijoing into the armed ser- 

|iic>, and seven.; others are planning 

study medicine. 

This graduation excercise is unique 

that it will be the first time the 

Utire student body will have an op- 

•rtunity to see a graduation. The 

keercieee will, of course, be simpli- 

led 

38 Degree Candidates 
The names of the graduates fol- 
>ws. bachelor of science— Clinton W. 
Lllen, William A. Beers, Harold M. 
jroderiek, Jean E. Brown, Wendell 
Brown, Stewart W. Bush, Ken- 
Btfc L. Collard, Florence M. Daub, 
lobert C. Dietel, Melville B. Eaton, 
|h>mas E. Handforth, Richard A. 
swat, Arthur N. Koulias, Frances 
| l^angan, Harold S. Lewis. 
Mary Josephine Mann, Joseph W. 
cLeod, Henry O. Miller, Robert D. 
Bsrson, Harold J. Quinn, Samuel B. 
pskin, Stanley F. Salwak, Elliot V. 
Hubert, Certrude Wolkovsky, Sam- 
[I Zeltserman, Marie B. Kelleher, 
nneth E. Cuthbertson. Robert A. 
lottenburg, Stephen B. Leavitt. 
Bachelor of arts — Lewis R. Atwood, 
B Mathias, Ephraim 



Will Sing For Social Union 



■ -•.*•.-;.-. :>•;•.. 



/ 




Failure To Attend Will Mean Failure 
To Graduate; 4 Hours A Week Required 



Anne Brown, star of Ceorge Cershwin's "Porgy and Bess." will appear here 
under Social 1 mon anefSceS Friday evening at Stockbrid K e Mall. 

Anne Brown, Star Of "Porgy And 
Bess," Will Si ng Here Friday Night 

The forthcoming appearance of Uareer. Before appearing on the New 
Anne Brown, outstanding American J Vol* stage, she studied at Morgan 
singer scheduled for Bowker Auditor 



Last Semester's Cuts To Be Used In Determining Grade 
Which Will Be Based^On Attendance And Effort As 
Well As Proficiency; Varsity Men Are Exempted 
p it n j t lly Al,nu i{oVM " ''"' 

Louegian board lo x " w > »> ^ ,i„ 1(SS , MU> , Ium foJ 

C~ L r II • 1'IM'c.vlass Been will be started next 

Lompete tor Frizes £"?•*•*' il »»■ announced toda* ^ 

,, ;:; , '• "• M Gora. This new p,^r«un 
M , ^ Bd.HH84) sv„l call for 

Member* of the stair of the Maes* nn ' "' u ' »"iir periods ■ week, the 

eaeeetts Cotlegiea have an opportuni- ''y 1 "" 1 ^ to be arranged by the ScaeeV 

t> U> Win live dollars for the best ", i#„ ' *"* ta * 0m «*•** OOViaa, 

^ »*' *— •**- «■** th, ;;;;.' *£££* r,,urM! ~ uii 

current eenteeter. Beginning with this iw uUrfng we*, snort 

■emester, the Cettegiaa will resume excepted iron, thi, ,,„ .*,' 

the practice of running ■ contest to Uiuk nnd setting-up wi „ 

determine the best work each mem- Jj held every period. Other sports 

her has done and from these entries slu ' h *■ >winuaing, l.o\i„g and bns! 

the best ston.-s will be nicked and k , , i ,,, ' ai ' wi " be taken In 
their euthori reworded. 



rotation 
"""" w«l bs no choice of. 

ktteaeVwcc Ceesgejleerj 



AH material lubntitted will he 

placed in one of four classes. Kive ■tUdent'e mark in J'h,. nee Dr 

dollar prizes will he given for the * ra " 1 Wl " be pla.vd M sttendsnce 

best story in each class and elassifi- a< ' ,, " ,v «»i<'rit. and effort l'i\,- unes' 

n will be on the basis of columns. <,1,SI ' <J ai-semes win constitute I fall 

news stories, feature stories, ami un- im '' and thatl will be no epportua 

solicited eontrihut ions. In the news ' ty l " "•«*• up work. 
tor* group there will be additional Demerit Byatesj lor c u ts 

prizes of three and two dollars for No ' Vl,ts " will bt allowed in this 
the secorul and third best stories. B * w »Wtariaad progrsss, A military 

All members of the Cullegisn board, systt '"' of cu ts and demerits will be 
including freshmen, who have sub- ' 
mitted material <luring the current 
■enssatef are eligible to compete. Kach 
entry must have the approval of the 
editor, and winners will be announce* 
Continued oh Page 



t» , \, s \f «j> 



ium Friday night at 8:15 marks a 
new high for Social Unions as this 
months entertainer is one of the most 
popular concert performers. 

The young, blue-eyed, brown haired 
woman who electrified New York last 

i season as the star in Ceorge Cer- 
shwin'a classic folk opera, "Porgy 
and Bess" has just recently given up 
her well-known role to follow the con- 

, cert halls. Her stop on the state cam- 
pus is part of a lengthy tour which 



College, Baltimore; Teacher's College", Carnival Poster Contest 

< ohimbia University; and at the In- 



stitute of Musical Art of the Juilliard 
School of Music where she received 
the conveted Margaret McCill schol- 
arship for post-graduate work-the 
only negro singer thus honored. 

\U-r concert programs as a rule 
include the leider of Shubert, Schu- 
man. and Brahms, operatic arias of 



Won By Raymond Licht 



Raymond Licht "48 is the winner 
of the Winter Carnival Poster Con- 
test it was announced today by Stan- 
ley 1'okhlopek '43 of the Winter 
Carnival publicity committee. 

Licht'l design, one of the many 



used and each dement wil 

the student's mark iusf ♦»,.♦ V' 

T . . .. "' ,,rK J u >t that much. 

, f «'""wing demerits will be used 
absence | 0| failure to wear proj, 
3 -tf-m- I. inattention ,, ££ 
. failure to report absen, . 
Dement, for any other offense will 
,oe announced bv the I | • -i 

""'"'its will be given for a!) «!,. 
latenesses not «t] f" 
Continued „n I' 



ERCi Status Cleared 
Up By Col. Young 



Russell, Elizabeth B. Cobb, John 
Marsh. Melvin Small. Barbara C. 
:»inshel. 



submitted, consisted of a figure skater 
the great Preach sad Itabaa masters, against a background of a Massacho- 
American and French influenced Cre- setti State CoUeg, s,al and appro- 
ve songs of Louisiana, the folk songs priate lettering. Colonel Donald A »- 

Of many countries, her own beloved As winner of the poster contest man,, "»t of MSC ROTC unit "Z 

^i«ai^^-i= ^r;r:^ '^-< r;,:;;:,;: ;:, r tt ::;::::;:! =:;i StVLs-Sa 

oerformsncoa as soloist with « n r h Bess". ,,., n " vai onrn , . s "' advance*! 



[ol. C. Furlong Speaks 
^n African Situation 



War of the Inland Seas" was the 
ll'ic of the revealing convocation 
Vure given t hj s morn i n g \ >y Co j 

Me> Wellington Furlong, of Co- 

1 8 well known speaker at MSC. 

1,1 this morning's lecture Col. Fur- 

l)g discussed the part played by the 

'diterranean, the Baltic, and* the 

!"an Beaa and their surrounding 

ls battle zones in this present 

Because of his engaging plat- 

1 manner, his enthusiasm and his 

Pie illustrations with stories and 

• Col. Furlong proved to be very 

'creating and was well received by 

sudience. 

m of both civilian and mili- 

1 Wort before, during, and since 

first world war, Col. Furlong is 

"'"lost American authority on 

Mediterranean affairs. His a- 

ements are numerous; in fact. 

\ W a full column of "Who's 

In America". He has been on 

| sploring expeditions in Africa. 

served as a member of the 

Continued on P.tge \ 



performances as soloist with such 
well-known units as the N.B.C. Sym- 
phony Orchestra under the direction 
of Leopold Stokowski, the New York 
Philharmonic Symphony, and the 
Philadelphia Orchestra at Robin Hood 
Dell Festival. 

Her recent recital at the Brooklyn 
Academy of Music led to re-engage- 
ment for the coming sason's "Major 
Concert Series". She is best known, 
however, by her stirring rendition of 
the tragic Gershwin heroine which 
caused the author himself to change 
the name of the original Duboise 
Hey ward story "Porgy" to the fami- 
liar "Porgy and Bess" when written 
up in operatic form. 

Miss Brown daughter of a Balti- 
more physician, was brought up in a 
musical family. She sang before she 
could walk, and the influence of a 
musical mother aided her operatic 



Ball. 



Dads' Day Committee Extends Message 
Through Pamphlets Mailed To Homes 



I. F. Skits Cancelled 

Ted Shepardson, Sigma Alpha 
Kpsilon, chairman of the Inter- 
fraternity Skit committee, an- 
nounced that the skits have been 
definitely cancelled. The reason 
for the cancellation was based on 
the concentrated program of 
studying and the war effort which 
might be hindered by the per- 
formance of these skits. 



Because Dad's Day has been called 
otf this year the Senate in coopera- 
tion with the Dad's Day committee 
and Mr. George Emery, secretary of 
the SSSOCiste alumni, has sent a Mass 
State Leaflet to all the fathers of the 
students. This leaflet is "to tell brief- 
ly, of campus and classroom activity 
as effected by war conditions." The 
usual Dad's Day was cancelled be- 
cause of the transportation difficul- 
ties; therefore, the leaflet is sent to 
tell the fathers as much as possible 
about the campus at present. 

Greetings from President 
On the inside of the pamphlet, is 
a greeting to the fathers from Presi- 
dent Baker. Also there are messages 
to the "Dads" from the committee, 
Dean Machmer and Register Lan- 
phear. At the close of the Dean's mes- 
sage he ways "Today's demands are 
a challenge to our youth; and it is 
certain that Massachusetts State stu- 
dents will not be found wanting." 
Lanphear's Message 
Registrar lanphear's message was 
as follows: "One of the first steps the 



ROTC and members of the Enlisted 

I-- Corp. will not I, eall.,1 J 
til the end of the year. The only e x- 

;,;;<;';"' » **. ,,,,„„ „ that >,;,„. 

«''"'••■'■; * the ERC may be «IW 
I'art of February, depending u ,,on the 

-;•- <^ ti, s,,,de llt , th , ir U ; 2. 

he opening* the Ws 



ar 



Depart 



duty 
ppor 



gency was to put into effect an need 

'•rated program aimed at enabling a merit has for tile,,, 
student to complete the usual four Col Vonng stfeand 

"- P-ogram in three years. Stu- Whenever stud. , ," , ?''' ^ 

dent, who took advantage of this op- duty, their status ' || ' , ! i'' T 
portunit, now .pored.* its merit. Pendent upon th ^ l a , * '" 
Fortunately, our curriculum has hi- jor conrw, thl(V l , * , «- »"'i the m*. 
-,vs Inclnd 1 the recprired mathe- *ud^! wno i£ees 777 Any 
matics and large elections in chemis- reason will be'summ «n,"i ♦ 8n> ' 
^ and physics, all so important in very short.v and w „ ^ hi " 
war training. Moreover. ,nany of our tunity for offlcersTrsinS 
majors, such as agriculture, engineer- Officer Tr.ining f« X ni 

tag, home economics, and science are The senior ,"it , r ' >fS 

directty related to the needs of a leave for officer nZS^* "" 
country at war. the eollen ^'"'"ir as loon as 

'Thus it has not been necessa-y to Junior membei'I'wiU p'r'b^'. ^ 
make drasfc changes in the curricu- plocad on actrr. I ,t - r ^^ 
Ium. T he work in physical education time. At the end of he ve. T *' 
and m.htary has been enlarged, how- npsrtad to « 'o 'jT' ". T 
ever, and a number of service courses ment center for thr^ ZJ^ " 
organized." training .1 i Vu e months baafc 

U Zf™* thon tf > officers school 



Well Illustrated 

On every page there sre pictures 
Of students life in these war times. 
There i s an explanation by each de- 
partment of the part it is playing in 
the college war effort. An explanation 
is made of the extensive military pro- 



Co!,,,* took ,o — the .„ m „.\ g „ m i^lZZZZZZEL 



if they qualify 

KRC'S To Select Service 
Members of the Enlisted Reserve 

hranch of the service they desire f 

-ter when called to duty Since it fa 

■mprobable that the majority ofth. 

Continued on Page i 



1 3-tVs 2 - 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TIIURSliAY, JANUARY 7, 1943 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7 1948 



• >■■ ii ill •" num. inn 



(Tlic flinosaihiKrtts (follcajmi 

The official uinl. i Ki-adiiute M WH > » " f ''"' 
Ma-.sii«'liMsi tts State CoU«K«. 
IViii-hpil every Thurminv mornitiif iturintc the »<mlernic 
foal ■ 
Office: Room «. Memorial Hall Phone 1102-M 

EDITORIAL ItOAKD 
.VI ANI.KY B. POUJHLOPMt, Editor in Chief 
DOROTHY DUNKI.KH. ASMOiata Alitor 
DAVID G. liliSIl, ManaKint? Editor 

ROBBKT W. MliliKK. Bporta Editor 

I.K. MAXWELL H OOL0BBBO, Faculty Adviser 

QLOBIA T. MAYNAKIJ. Secretary; HENKY V. 
MARTIN, New» BtUtor: GEOBGB CBOBMB8KY, News 

BditOJ ■; JOSEI'li ISOllNSTEIN. I'h..t<.ixru|di.-i 

nuus.s: OBOBOB HKNOIT. JOHN HICKS, BOB. 
BKT F1TZPATBICB, Md BUTH BPBBBY. Sports 
writer*! MARGARBT STANTON. IIKNKY ZAIINKK 

Re, ,. HELEN CLAGOV8BY. MA11Y MARTIN. 

BONA McNAMABA, ELIZABETH BATES. iOYCE 
GIB1 8, IBMABIB W HBUNEMAH. ALMA BOWB. BAB- 
l!AH\ l'l i.l.AN. ALICE MAGUIBE 

BUSINESS BOABO 
WENDELL BBOWN, Bu«inew Van:. 
PROF LAWRENCE 8. DICKINSON, ru.'.lty A 

taustai JAMB DELLEA. IRVING GOB- 
DON ARNOLD KAPLI1 »DORK 8AULN1EB. 

ISRVM. HELFAND. BHELDI MADOB. HERBERT 
SCHUSTER. MIAN K(iX. RICHARD MARCH. 

SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two doliwi P« ;••'■ « , "" ct ' nU 
, „...,.. ,..,,.. Checl Md or*m tkoeU ba ma-:. 

wti y the bwiMH nuun of W Bhang* of mM 

Entered ■ ' ' '" " ' ''" ' 

..I for mailinji 
p ;„ vil , s.-,,.„ ti -. >" ol Oetob« '."IT. wither. 

i - NEW ENGLAND 

rKBCOLLEGIATB NEW PA1 ER ASS OCIATION 
DISTRIBUTORS 01 
THB COLLEGIATB FMCKST. 

Mtiaaei 

bssocided Gollctsiatc Press 

Distributor of 

Gr)llofSidoOi6Gst 

l 9 12 Member l943 

HMMINTID FOB NATION*!. AOVI»TI,IN(l »T 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

CmHtg* Publitberi Repretentstiv 

420 Madison Avi. New YORK. N. Y. 

CMTA.O •MTOa • tOS *«••«• " »*■ »■»■«"• 

WELL DONE BANDSMEN ! I ! 

The response by the audience to the 
Christmas concert presented by the 
band under the direction of Doric Al- 
viani is one of the few rewards which 
participants in such activities receive. 
It was truly gratifying to see the band 
called back for encore after encore. 

No small measure of credit goes to 
the member of that organization and 
to their director, Doric Alviani for such 
a splendid performance. 

RUMORS AND THEIR 
CIRCULATION 

This morning at convocation, Colonel 
Young pointed out the true status of 
the men in the enlisted reserve and in 
the ROTC. For quite some time now 
rumors have been circulating in regard 
to the status of these men with the re- 
sult that many believed all reserves 
were to be called to active duty just 
as soon as the semester ended. 

Leading magazines such as "News- 
week" printed material supplied to 
them by the Office of War Information 
which indicated that all members of 
the ERC would be called up for imme- 
diate active service and probably sent 
to other colleges for further training. 
These releases were poorly worded 
ami created nothing but confusion in 
the minds of those who read them. 
Thev did nothing but create confusion 
^»n this campus and it is time that some- 
thing were done on this campus to stop 
t v " circulation of rumors. 

The president of the University of 
Oklahoma hopes to have solved the ru- 
mor problem on the Oklahoma campus 
wi+h the formation of a rumor clinic 
wfco«e job is to track down and eval- 
uate rumors. 

Perhaps it would be possible here for 
ttonsible student authority to form 
<"h a body or perhaps even the col- 
lege administration might do such a 
thi 



..| mil III! Illlll Ill lililllKIIMIIIlilMI.il ; Ml Ml II Ml 111111111111 I Ill 



lUe Sditoli Tlla'd 



;,, mil • iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii. 

December 10, 1942 
Editor of the Collegian 
Massachusetts State College 
Amherst, Massachusetts 
Dear Sir, 

We've been hearing a lot recently about 
studying hard as our bit toward winning the 
war. The college schedule has been acceler- 
ated find a summer session inaugurated. That's 
all very nice, but I think we might as well 
ffiCfl the tact that most of us will soon be 
putting considerably more into the war effort 
than studying. 

In view of the fact that most of the men 
students are undoubtedly going into the army 
soon, why must we continue to take such 
unnecessary courses as "Fats", ec, psych, and 
publk speaking? Alter all there are few 
lapancses or GermfiB soldiers who will refrain 
from shooting a man just because he knows 
iambic pentameter from troth file hexameter, 
or because he W«* taught in economics that 
the concerns making his equipment are all 
law-breaking combine* heeded by uneerupu 
! .us self-seeking capitalists ,or beeeuM be 
knows thai ;i thirteen-and-one-half-day-old 
will yell when ilnpped i" the stomach 
and giggle when tickled in the ear with a t'ea- 

., .s'ii enemy machine gunner or sniper is 

. to ftsk whether fi soldier has read 

' 'i "Dr. Paustus" or Francis Bacon's 

lied ii"i- out reau tion to musi< al 
... examined the functions of the Federal 
vc system. 1 ability to commit to 
memory poemi of Milton, Shakespeare, or any- 
one else will gain no respect whatsoever from 
I nemy or anyone on this side of the front 

either. 

I can see thai 'here might be some sense in 
requiring fie, psych, Pats and public speaking 
during peace time, but Ithink that we should 
he allowed to concentrate now on such suhj.it- 
M math and military that, will really do us 
some good. Therefore I suggest that these 
unessential courses be discontinued for the 
present time and that more practical courses 
he substituted in their place. 

L. C. Brautigam, '45 



Daniel M. Peerce, Jr., who recently was 

graduated from Harvard university with a 

a in mechanical engineering, paid part 

of hH tuition by performing as a clown at 

private par' 



WASHBURN COLLEGE BECOMES 
NEW MUNICIPAL UNIVERSITY 

When the citizens of Topeka voted 
recently to make Washburn college a 
municipal university, they began a new 
chapter in the history of a school 
founded 75 years ago at the close of the 
Civil war. 

Washburn is not only one of the old- 
est schools in Kansas but it is the last 
of Congregational origin. During all its 
76 years it has existed through the 
generosity of philanthropists and alum- 
ni, and now the city of Topeka is taking 
Washburn under its wing just when the 
school has reached the end of its en- 
dowments. 

Washburn, first known as Lincoln 

I college, now bears the name of one of 
its earlier benefactors, Ichabod Wash- 
burn, whose timely donation made it 

I possible for the college to survive the 

j lean years following the Civil war. 
In 1003 a philanthropist gave Wash- 

I burn college a $60,000 observatory, 
equipped with one of the best telescopes 
in the country at the time. 

But the gift that Dr. P. P. Womer, 
president of Washburn from 1915 to 
1981, likes to tell about the $100,000 
that created the department of Ameri- 
can citizenship, believed to be the first 
of its kind in the United States. Dr. 
Worrier's story began many years ago 
while he was visiting in the east. 

It was a stormy night, and he 
sought refuge in a strange house. It 
wasnt' long before Dr. Womer and the 
man of the house were fast friends. 
Both were highly interested in educa- 
tion, and both were concerned over the 
eflecl the World war and the social 
upheaval which followed would have on 
American citizenship. 

The outcome of Dr. Womer's chance 
conversation was an outright gift by 
his new friend of $100,000 for the 
founding of the American citizenship 
d -partment at Washburn college. The 
donor requested that his name be with- 
held until his death So it wasn't until 



For Freshmen Only 

by Igno Ramus 



iiiiiii mill iiimit. 



WHAT IS EDUCATION? 

1. Learning to live like a civilized 
being in any occupation? 

2. Not letting assertion outstrip evi- 
dence ? 

3. Sawing off the bough of sustain- 
ing belief that you are sitting on? 

4. The most precious possession of ' 
i nan ? 

5. Is it so difficult and dangerous 
that only thy rare, strong, courageous 
spirits may attain it ? 

(J Have its traditions been in turn 
religious, classical, scholastic, humanis- 
tic and scientific? Is it foolish for us to 
try to simulate in our times the manners 
and ways of men who lived centuries 
earlier? Should we take the best of all 
these traditions and mold them into a 
modern view? 

7. Up until th 1 7th century, we had 
(science). Have we since then tended 
meaning (philosophy) but not facts 
i'i lose meaning in the flood of scientific 

8. A way of lift'? 
!» Learning? 

10 The fruii of a balanced develop- 

nt- -Wisdom? 

11. Which may transform a person, 
information or the persistent effort put 
forth to acquire it? 

IS EDUCATION? 

1. Propoganda? 

2. Learning what to think ? 

.'). Measurable in terms of school at- 
tendance or degrees conferred? 

4. Ever finished? 

5. A shortcut to financial success? 

6. A device for appearing to be 
something that one is not? 

7. An instrument for converting oth- 
ers to your own partisan beliefs ? 

8. Learning tricks, animal training, 
or developing ourselves ? 

0. For anything directly, for citizen- 
ship, efficiency, increased income, char- 
acter or religious indoctrination, or if 
of the right sort, does it just improve 
everything that one does? 

10. To give one a better living or to 
give living a meaning? 

11. Merely a well-Rtocked mind and a 
willingness to serve? 

12. Practice in making one more pro- 
ficient in doing some task without at the 
same time inspiring one as to what to do 
and why? 




Co-Editing 



I'.y Kuth Sperry 



i 



; 



(As set forth cm page fourteen of the 
College Catalogue Slightly revised.) 

Hand in hand with the steady growth 
of the College, there has come a marked 
expansion in physical equipment as we 
now have one football, two soccer balls, 
eight baseball bats, and one chesslward. 
The original farm of 1867, with its run- 
down fields and degenerated apple or- 
chards cut up here and there by old 
Virginia rail fences and hedge rows 
and now by reveling students, has met- 
amorphosed into one of the most at- 
tractive college campuses in New Eng- 
land. A brief statement of land, build- 
ings, and equipment will show to what 
extent th- original four wooden build- 
ings have been out-grown. 

Location and Lands 

Massachusetts State College is locat- 

1926 that he became known as George 
T. Alden. of Worcester, Mass. 



\PEANUT GALLERY 

By John Hicks 

7l| IIIIIIMIIIIIItniHIIIIIIMIIIIHIItlllMII tMIMI liMIt IIMMMItlMIHIMt MIIM. 

It is now 1943, which is the first year 
ending in 3 since the Giants were la | 
World's Champions, and that ought - 
mean something good. Maybe this willj 
be the year in which Roosevelt's Eagles, 
Churchill's Bulldogs, Stalin's Bears and 
Chiang Kai Shek's Venerable Ancestor- 
will end up in a tie for first, with Hitler' 
Hams, Hirohito's Hyenas and Mussoli! 
ni's Mbsquitos deadlocked for the cellar, 
and the Dodgers fifth. And when we 
put somebody behind Brooklyn, that's 
iow. 

It was so cold Christmas eve, with 
the oil Bhortag< and all. that when Santa | 
came down our chimney we just toughed 
a match to his beard and let the old 
fellow and his bag go up in a blaze of 

lory, while we were warm for the fir 
time in months. 

Tonight the State basketball combiiit 
meets Springfield College, which should i 
be quite contesl because Springfield] 
is where basketball was invented. How- 
ever, we have a few inventions of our| 
own, including the Kelly, a completely 
liquid cooled machine gun which will not 
Dver heat no matter how many times v 
shoots; Sticky Ed Podolak, the humanl 
fly paper who not even a hula dancer 
could shake off; and Tad Bokina whol 
is so tall that even when he stands up 
his feet touch the ground. All thi> 
spells victory. 

We thought it might be well to men-i 
tion that we received a letter from our' 
very dear friend Clarkie the other day. 
and he conveyed to us the happy news 
that at a popularity contest held at th. 
camp where he is stationed, he, the 
pride of Lawrence and MSC, was voted 
"Most Likely to l>e Courtmartialed." 

The Peanut Gallery wishes to thank 
all the hundreds of charming peopk 
who sent us Christmas Cards, and we 
hope that everybody liked the ones we 
mailed to every student enrolled at the 
college. If by any chance anybody failed 
to receive one, it is probably because 
we thought you had flunked out or 
been drafted. Mistakes like that wi 
occur, you know. 

As we, along with almost everybody 
else, expect to be called into the armed 
services in a few weeks, we have decided 
to begin an "Insult the Faculty" ser- 
vice. If anyone has any member of the 
faculty he would like publicly insulted, 
just write us a letter and we will see 
what we can do in the next column or 
two. 

We are proud to announce that thej 
biggest, strongest and most intelligent 
of Duchesses new puppies has beer| 
named Baron Hicks, which is just as it 
should be. 

ed in Amherst, a town of about sh] 
thousand population composed main! 
of women and children as are all gooo 
American towns of the day, overlook 
ing one of the most picturesque sec-j 
tions of the Connecticut Velley (cata 
logue's spelling). Amherst is eighty! 
eight miles from Boston and may bd 
reached by the Central Vermont Railj 

rnnlinued on f><irt | 

CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, January 7 

Basketball, Springfield, there 
Friday, January 8 

Anne Browne, Social Union. 8:00 p it- 
Sunday, January 10 

Vespers, Rev. Burns Chalmer, 

Smith Colics 
Tuesday. January 12 

Eliminations, Interfratenity skits, 

7 p.n| 
Wednesday. January 13 

Basketball. Williams, there 

Dance Club 

Swimming Club 



SARINS' RESTAURANT 



Able Bodied Men 
Will Go Into Army 



According to information disclosed 
by Professor Glatfeltcr. collect' place- 
ment director, all except a few of the 
men graduating from State in Jan- 
uary and May will be taken in by 
the armed forces. The small number 
of male graduates who will be ex- 
empted will include only those highly 
skilled in physics, mathematics, en- 
gineering and other essential scien- 
tific fields. Although there is an in- 
creasing demand for war workers, it 
is going to be filled primarily by per- 
sons not subject to military service. 

At the present time the trend in 
industry is t* train older men find 
women workers to replace young men 
entering the armed forces. Under this 
program many former "white-collar" 
workers above army ajrc limits and 
feminine employees are being trained 
to do specia'ized tasks. Since factoiis 
now employ a large number of wo- 
men, sometimes as much as SO'; of 
the entire plant personnel. Miss Ham- 
lin, the placement officer for women, 
has received many inquiries concern- 
ing this source of labor at Massa- 
chusetts State College. 

Men who are exempt from military 
service will have eoantleu oppor- 
tunities for work on the production 
end of industry, where they can con- 
tribute much to the war effort. 



WHEN DOWN TOWN DROP IN FOR A 

SNACK 

HOME MADE PASTRY 



Honorary Colonel At Military Ball 



Office Of Education 
Sponsors Course Here 

A twelve weeks' course to train 
women to ser\e as engineer assis- 
tant.- in war industries will begin at 
JffilT i CBU fie ttfi State College on Feb- 
ruary 1, it was announced today by 
President Hugh P. Baker. 

the course, sponsored by the U. S. 
Office of Education under the Engi- 
neering, Science, and Management 
War Training program, will consist 
of •',()() hours of work and study cov- 
ering machine shop practice, mater- 
ials and testing, mathematics, draw- 
ing, and applied mechanics and 
strength of materials. 

Candidate* must be high school 
graduates with training in mathe- 
matics, physics and chemistry and it 
was pointed out that women applying 
for this course should have a liking 
and aptitude for mathematics and 
physics. 

The course is designed to train 
women to meet the demand for wo- 
men to assist in engineering work as 
draftsmen, estimators, checkers, in- ', 
spectors, and general assistana to en- 
gineers in war industries manufac- 
turing ordnance supplies and equip- 
ment for the armed forces. The de- 
mand for women who can assume re- 
sponsible tasks beyond ordinary rou- 
tine or semi-skilled effort. 

Inquiries concerning the course 
should be addressed to the Engineer- 
ing Department. 




Mai-mai Sze To Speak At Convocation 
Next Week; Takes China As Subject 



By Barbara Pullan l."» 

Convocation on next Thursduy, 
January I 1, should be particularly 
appealing to the women of the col- 
lege. At that time Mai-mai S/.e, one 

of the tew wi men lecturers to appear 

at MSC convocations will speak on 
the subject "China in Focus". Ilei 
tal will picture China today with 
emphasis on the activities of Free 
China. Mai-mai Sze will tell how 
China is making use of her rich her- 
itage in her program of reconstruc- 
tion and why that country is strong- 
er today than before the Japanese 
invasion. 

Knows China Thoroughly 
Mai-mai Sac is in an unusually 
tine position to interpret New China. 

'■^ho knows China as her homeland, 

hut she has travelled about ami 
lived in many countries throiigout 
the world so thai she can look upon 



Poultry Club Elects 
Slate 01 Officers 



rho/u I , BcrHStttM 

(boson as honorary colonel of the MSC cadet regiment at the Military Hall 
held before ( hristm s \aration was Miss Barbara Walker "'.V She is shown 
h r;> receiving a floral tribute from ( ad.t Russell M-Monald. chairman of 
the ball committee. In the background stands her escort. Cadet Richard 

Matte*. 



Stockbridge School Examination Schedule 



Col Furlong 

Continued from Page 1 



American delegation to negotiate 
peace in 1919, as a war correspond- 
ent, and as a military intelligence 
"fficer in the Balkans and the near 
Fast. As a writer, he has many books 
and articles to his credit, among them 
"The Gateway to the Sahara" and 
"Gibraltar, Kev to the Mediterran- 
ean". | 



A $10,570 grant from the United 
States public health service has been 
made to thel'niversity of Texas John 
Sealey college of nursing. 

The average co-ed wears a size 14 
dress. 



Wed. Jan. 20, 10: 15-12: 15 p.m. 

Ag Ec SI 217 

An Hus SI 114 

Poult 89 311 

Vag Gd SI F 210 

\g I c 86 2(11 A 

An Hus 87 GA 

Bus Mgt S3 110 

Fruit ST F 10(1 

Hort S.S WH B 

Wednesday, 2-1 p.m. 

Bact 81 (An Hus A Dairy) F 102 

Foods 81 FL 204 

Fruit SI F 210 

Hort SI WH B 

Poult S3 110 

Beek SI Fe K 

Bus Eng 81 OC B 

Flori 81 F 106 

Hort Man 88 HM 110 

Poult S7 311 

Thursday, January 21, 
10:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m. 

Ag Eng 81 113 

Farm Mgt S3 217 

Flori SS F 106 

Hort ST WH B 

Poult SI 311 

An Hus S9 102 

Bact S3 MH 

Hort Man SI HM 110 

Thursday, 2-4 p.m. 

An Hus S3 102 

Chem SI G 28 

Ag Eng S3 110 

Ag Eng S9 301 

An Hus Si GA 

Nutri SI HM 110 

Vet SI (Dairy) VL B 



Two University of Pittsburgh alum- 
ni, Regis Toomey, 'is, and Gene Kelley 
'33, are acting in motion pictures for 
M-C.-M in Hollywood. 



Friday, January 22, 

10:15 a.m.-12:!5 p.m. 

Pub Spk 81 OC Aud 

Dairy S3 y\ J 204 

Farm Mgt 81 _'IT 

Flori 87 F 106 

Fruit 811 F 2M 

Poult Si 811 

Veg ( d S3 f 209 

Friday, 2- 1 p.m. 
Ag Opport SI in 

Bact 81 (Poult) F 106 

Math 81 MB B 

Soils S5 20 

Acct 81 \C 402 

Fruit 89 F 102 

Veg Gd S5 f 210 

Vet SI (An Hus) VL B 
Saturday, January 2.'J, 
10:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m. 

Dairy 81 FL 204 

Flori SI F 102 

Forest 88 F 209 

Veg Gd S5 F 210 

Bus Mgt SI 217 

Kitch Adm SI Draper Hall 

Vet SI (Poult) VL B 

Saturday, 2-4 p.m. 

Soils SI ]]4 

Soils S7 FL 204 

By arrangement: 
Phys Ed S3, S5, S7 
Hygiene SI (women) 

Autumn 

The sly thief, Autumn, 

Steals unsuspecting Summer's 

Costly jewels, 

And in her haste to hide away, 

Drops amethysts and rubies 

Which small boys 

Heap into piles and burn 

In play. 

George E. Burgess, Jr., '46 



The MSC Poultry Science Club held 
its first meeting of the 1942-1948 sea 

son, on Tuesday, Dec. la, 1948 at 

7::;o p.m. John II. Vondell started 

the uniting off as none of la-t yen's 

officers have returned. Flection of 
officers was held. This wai followed 
by a n ovie about the college shown 

by Fro;'. a:-ictt. 

The officers for the year are: 
ident, Richard S. Henry. S.S.A. '48; 
vice president, George Caldwell '44; 
so trees., Alain <ie Leirte, S.S.A. '48; 
program committee chairman, James 
Burke, S.S.A. '44; refreshment com- 
mittee chairman, Robert Brown '46. 

'I !.«■ next meeting is scheduled for 
Jan. 18, 1948 at 7:80 p.m. in Stock- 
I. ridge Hall, Room 311. The speaker 

will be announced later. Refresh 

iiienttt v\. in ne Berv cd. 



China with objectivity and lack of 
prejudice yet with deep personal 

feeling. 

Horn la Tientsin, she spent the 
first five years of her life in Peking. 

In 1914 she went to England where 
she stayed throughout the last war. 
attending school In Sussex, When her 

'at her was appoined as Ambassador 

t" the United States, Mai-mai Bss 
»mi to America to attend Wslloslcy 
College. 

After graduating in 1931 she studied 
art in Paris and London. In the 
chine.,' play, "Lady Precious Stream" 
she played the part of the llonorahle 
Reader, In order to help provide a 

better un lerstsnding and harmony 

between Occidentals and Oriental-. 
In 1940 Mai niai S/.e returned t<. 
China to visit her family and to 
itudy the country. She ^.-.w the fieu 

Chinese industriee, and talked and 

worked with college students who 

have studied under tremendous dif- 
ficulties. 

Outstanding Lecturer 
Judging from reports found in v,u 
ious leading newspapers of the coun- 
try. Miss Sze's talk should prove to 
be excellent, she Is extremely charm- 
ing and intelligent, speak with s 

beautiful voice, perfect diction, and 
■veil chosen words. Considered a pt 
feet lecturer M li-mai S/.e should 

receive great aoflaim and the . 

thus'asm of t' c a ni ence. 



Two Thirds Of Men In 
ERC Says Col. Young 

TWO out of every three regular 
undergraduate male students at Mas- 
i ts State College are enrolled 
in the Enlisted Reserve Corps, it 
was announced today by Col Donald 
A. Young professor of mil iter] 

science and tactics. 

A total of 15T are enrolled includ- 
ing Bfi officer candidates who are 
completing their training as advance 
course, cadets in the Reserve Officer's 
Training Corps. 

Other members of the enlisted re- 
serve corps include 305 unassigncd, 
'■','> in the Air Corps, 19 in the Navy, 
9 in the Marine Corps, 3 in the Signal 
Corps, and 1 in the Coast Guard. 



Glee Club Concert Will 
Be Social Union Event 



The actual concert season of the 
glee clubs, delayed this year because 
of the production of the annual oper- 
etta during the first semester, will 
get under way next month as present 
conditions indicate that most of the 
• i nib wiii be here second 



ERC Status 

Continued from Pjge 1 



men will be called before May, it is 
rcc immended by the War Department 
and the administration of the college 
that every student make a greater 
effort to concentrate on his education 
in order that he may be better quali- 
fied to serve when called to duty. 

This program is part of an organ- 
ized educational setup by which the 
War Department selects prospective 
leaders and officers to fill vacancies 
created in various branches of the 
army. There are similar allowances 
in other branches of the service, 
thereby giving the same opportunity 
to those who are qualified for the 
Navy, Air Corps, Coast Guard, or 
Marine Corps. 



emester. 

Within the next few weeks new 
members of the Statesmen and the 
'late lies will be chosen to fill the 
rani I vac ted by last year's class 
and students who failed to return, 
hmen this year will make up the 
-a;, staters and Ray-Statettes. In fact 
plans a well shaped entertainment 
(<>r the February 12th Social t.'nion. 
featuring the campus musical groups. 
The program itself patterned on 
the 1948 Mother's Day program 
which net with instantaneous ap- 
proval last year highlights the idea 
of continuous music on the stage. 
Prom the opening number on, the 
musical groups will break into one 
on'; after another, humming even 
1 1 C background for announcements. 
Then' will be sections by the individ- 
n I clubs, both clubs combined, and 
the one or two numbers by the fresh- 
men choir. The songs include Ameri- 
can Ballad arrangements, spirituals. 
Brahms lullabies, a few comedy num- 
. and a special tribute to Lincoln. 
The entire chorus will hum the back- 
ground in a special number with John 
Deltevoras playing the Greek Con- 
certa. 

A review of other musical activities 
finds the band building up a special 
winter repetoire of new songs for 
the concert months, the Sinfonietta 
producing string and brass quar- 
tettes, and the Freshman choir under- 
taking some secular pieces. 



Prince Hubertus Loewenstein, an 
Austrian nobleman with a Ph.D. from 
the University of Hamburg and an 
authority on the facist state, is a 
visiting professor at Hamline univer- 
sity. 




EM. 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7. ISO 



Giant Puff Ball In State Museum 
4000 Times Larger Than Ordinary One 

Practical Democracy In 
Need Here-Dr Lutge 



Campus Camera 



ACP 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1943 



This unusual giant puff ball owned 
by Professor A. Vincent Osmurj is 
on campus in the hut any museum. 
It measure! approximately 15x12x18 
inches. This la about 4,000 times as 
large as the ordinary putr ball, and 
the number of iporea contained in it 
is equal to the number of miles there 




Dfc. ALEXANDER MEANS, 

FORMER PRESIDENT OF EMORY UNIVERSITY 

PRODUCED 1HE FIRST ELECTRIC LIGKT IN 
AMERICA. IN 1857. 21 YEARS BEFORE EDISON, 
DR. MEANS ATTACHED WIRES FROM AN ELECTRIC 
MACHINE TO A PIECE OF CHARCOAL. WHEN 
THE CURRENT WAS TURNED ON THE CHARCOAL 
REACHED A WHITE HEAT EMITTING A 
DAZZLING UGHT/ 



would be fourteen times to the sun 
and back, or 1,830,000,000 miles. If 
this amasing puff ball were eut up 
and used as the usual garnish for 

Bteak, it would serve about b ! <l people, 
i i pull hall was grown on the Clark 
Estate and was found 20 years ago. 
It, weighs something just under a 
pound. The puff ball is on exhibition 
all the time at the botany museum 
e students can see it. 



"More democracy in the class 

room" is the wish of Professor H. 
Carl Lutge, the German professor 

who has recently joined the teaching 
staif of the college. He feels that the 
student-faculty re ations at tiie Col- 
lege are rather distant compared to 

the attitudes which he has been used 

to at other colleges where he has 

taught. At Rutgers and New York 

State Teachers' College he was used 

to h wing the students go to him and 

criticise the method of presenting a 

subject if there was need. 

He thinks that a system of closer 
cooperation could be worked out on 

this campus. 

Although the students net some 
chance to meet the faculty members 
and their wives at the fraternity and 
sorority houses, he believes that the 
Btudents should have more chances 
to go to faculty bonus and visit, lie 
believes that if the students would 
Frequently go to the faculty homes 
they would get more actual value 
from the classroom. 



Collegian Hoard 

CoHtintttd from l J .ige 1 



Co- Editing 

.•tin in J from I'.ige 2 




TjSKEGEE INSTITUTE 
HAS A SCHOOL FOfL 
CHEFS WHERE THEY 
TRAIN RODENTS TO 
BECOME EXPERTS IN 
SEASONED COOKING, 
SOUTHERN STyO-E/ 



at the meeting of the board next 
Tuesday. 

member of the board is asked to 
report to the Collegian otfice some- 
time between 2:90 and 4 :•">•) either 
today or tomorrow and select his or 
her entry from back files which will 
be available at that time. Members 
may submit entries in more than 
one class. Each entry must have the 
approval of the editor, and winners 

will be announced at the meeting of 

tl e board next Tuesday. 

Unsolicited contributions are denned 
to he stories winch wen- voluntarily 
submit ted and published without hav- 
ing been assigned. A story enters i 
as an unsolicited contribution may 
not be entered in any other class. 

It Is expected that all members of 
the board will submit entries. Judges 
will be Prof, Frank Prentice Rand 
and Dr. Maxwell II. Goldberg. The 
preliminary work of classification and 
acceptance for competition will be 
done by the editor. 



road if box-car travel is desired, or by 
bus connections from Northampton, 
Holyoke, Greenfield, and Springfield, 
and approach by automobile is im- 
possible. The campus consists of a 

' , , The academic activities tax allot 

tract oi approximately seven hundred 
, es. lying about a mile north of the meats for this year have been an 

village center. In addition the College 
owns another area of seven hundred 



Blood Donor Quota 
Not Yet Reached 



The lists of students who have 
signed up for blood donation will be 
collected from the sororities, dorms 
and fraternity houses Friday. The 
quota of lL'5 donations has not been 
reached yet, hence the Student Wat 
Council takes this opportunity to ask 
for more donations before this Fri- 
day. Unless at least 126 students a- 
gree to donate some of their blood, 
it is probable that the Red Cross will 
not visit the campus. 

No word has been heard as yet 
from the district manager of the Bos- 
ton and Maine Railroad, in respect 
to the Emergency Work Corps. Tin 
general plans of the Student War 
Council are to get the use of the 

Chape] bell to inform the students 
when they are needed, and to appoint 
an agent for every one or two f rat - 
entity houses, the duty of the agents 
being to get enough fellows together 
to deal with the emergency work that 
.rises. Shoveling snow after heavy 
bllsxarda will probably be the most 
important work to be taken care of. 
The sale of corsages for the Mili- 
tary Hall was announced to be a 
complete success. In each corsagt 
were six, ten-cent war stamps. Out 
of 175 couples who attended the ball. 
144 bought corsages. That means that 
186.40 la going to the government t> 
help out with the war. 



Academic Activities Board Financial 

Statement, Tax Allotments Announced Announcements 



fifty-five acres located about six miles 

h of the campus on Mount Toby 
which was the scene of the College's 

1240 Mountain Day, the last of a 

long line of Mountain Days. This is 

used BS a demonstration forest. 

The College also operates a horti- 
cultural field station at Waltham and 

a cranberry field station at Wareham, 
Baiktiags and Equipment 
The campus is laid out in the form 
of an oval attractively set off by the 
college pond in the center. Around 
this oval are grouped the main build- 
ings of the College. In the following 
list the principal buildings are pre- 
sented in order about this oval. 

South College— Erected 1886. Ob- 
vious. 
North College Termites, college 



nounced by Prof. Lawrence S. Dickin- 
son, business manager of the Aca- 
demic Activities Board. The tax for 
the first semester was 18.76, while 
the tax for second semester will be 
$8.60. This tax is part of the student 
activities tax of 618.50 that every 

itudent pays at the beginning of the 

semester. 

The first semester tax was divided 
as follows: band, $.25; Collegian, 

<!.<<(>; maintenance fund, $.50; Index, 



July 1. li»41 



dune 30, 1942 
Receipts 



Band 
Collegian 
Debating 
General Fund 
Glee Club (Men's) 



store, college barber shop. Erected qj^ c , ub (Women's) 



Military System 

< vtinmtd from Page 1 



torily exp'ained. An absence caused 
by sickness must be excused by the 
college physician. Other excuses for 
necessary absences may be obtained 
at the Dean's Office within seven 
days after the posting of demerits. 
If students wish to make an ex- 
planation of their demerits, they 
may do so within seven days after 
the demerits are posted. 

Must Examine Bulletin Board 

Students are expected to examine 
the bulletin board in the Hick's 
Physical .Education Building in order 
to learn the type of program for a 
particular day and the uniform re- 
quired, and to check demerits. 

As many students as possible are 
urged to supply their own uniforms 
which may consist of basketball or 
track suits and rubber soled shoes. 

Students who over-cut the phy- 
seal fitness work of the first semes- 
ter will have a certain amount de- 
ducted from their mark. If the stu- 
dent had four or less cuts, his start- 
ing mark will be 100. If he had five 
cuts, his mark will be 90; six cuts, 
80; seven cuts, 70; and eight or 
more cuts, 60. 



1868. Also obvious 
Stockbridge Hall Eleven o'clock 
agony hour, weekly feature. 
Horticultural Manufactures Labor- 
atory What's cooking? Nothing; 
it always smells that way. 
Grinnell Arena and Abhattoir — 
Whassat ? 

Draper Hall — College cafeteria. 
Erected 190:;. Addition in 1912. 
Why add more? 

Goessmann Laboratory — No gas 
shortage there. 

Experiment Stations — Look at 'em. 
What do you do in a case like that? 
Abigail Adams House — Lives in the 
past and has no future. 
Tiie Homestead — Department of ad- 
vanced Home Wrecking. 
Thatcher Hall — Erected as men's 
dormitory 1935. Converted to bar- 
racks 1242. 

Lewis Hall— Erected 1940. Wrecked 
fall of same year. 
Kenyon L. Butterfield House — East 
Pleasant Street Country Club. 
Infirmary Three buildings: one 
for bed-patients, one for out-pa- 
tients, one for contagious diseases, 
hot and cold running water, Sim- 
mons mattresses. 

Physics Building — Steeped in tra- 
dition and Doc Ross. 
Wilder Hall — Could be more than 
it is. 

Fisher Laboratory — Pomology lab- 
oratory. Apple bin. 



Index 

Orchestra 

Repairs and Replacements 

Roister Doisters 



Rand 

Collegian 

Debating 

General Fund 

Glee Club (Men's) 

Glee Club (Women's) 

Index 

Orchestra 

Repairs and Replacements 

Roister Doisters 



June 30, 1942. Balance on hand 



There will be a varsity basketball 
$2.00. The tax for next semester will game at Springfield with AIC, Thurs- 
bs as follows: band, %M' t Collegian, day. January 7. The game will be 
61.00; Index, $1.50; maintenance fund played at the Springfield Technical 
. ;.r>(). High School at 7 p.m. 

Prof. Die kinson made it known that A varsity swimming meet with 
ihe men's glee club, woman's glee Williams College will be held here at 
club. Roister Doisters, and orchestra 2 p.m. Saturday, January '.>. 
are self supporting. The debating Charles N. Warner was recentl} 
club receives its financial support elected the 75th president of QTV 
from the maintenance fund. fraternity. The other new officers are 

At the lust meeting of the year of vice-president, Ted A. Noke; secre- 
the Academic Activities Board on tary, John D. Hilchey; treasurer, 
December 17 the financial statement Richard J. Frost; master of ceremo- 
for the fiscal year ending June 30, nies, Stanley Daggett; chaplain, Al- 
1242 was approved. It follows: Tied P. Muldoon, and seargeant-at- 

arms, Ted MorawakL 

James Block, 'II. Carl Ransow, '43. 
and Alexander Amell, '44, were re- 
cently initiated as members of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Miss Margaret Hamlin's course for 

Senior women on how to get jobs and 

planning for vocations will start 

1 ? 6 ^?1 Thursday at 4:30 in the Old Chapel 

Auditorium. 

A meeting of the business board of 

the Freshman Handbook will be held 

Friday. January 8 at 4:30 in Rev. 

Beaton's office. 

The following are the new officers 

of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity: presi- 
»n B21 02 i 

' T ' dent, Leo Moreau; vice-president, Ar- 

thur Irzyk; secretary, William Ryan; 
151317 33 t'-easurer. Richard Symonds; sentinel. 
(Mam Fred Nahil; inductor, Andr 



Ba'ance $1202.88 



938.15 
887647 

183.98 



803.81 

195.50 
5555.52 
115.27 
522.70 
564.27 



Expenditures 



Irew Nel- 
son; steward, Allan Fox; and house 



3662.75 

171.07 
145^72 mana K er > Kimball Gove. 

327.62 



245.93 

5339.03 

111.88 

49.20 

613.52 

$13,291.05 
1,529.97 



$14,821.01 



The following members of the class 

of 1915 are requested to report to 
Mrs. Gardner at the president's office: 
Margaret Ogden, William Perednia, 
Geoffrey Plunkett, Edward Risley, Al- 
ma Rowe, Robert Ryan, Roy Siev- 
wright, Saul Small, Bertram Sparr. 
Joseph Stirlacci, Dorothy Telander. 
Richard Thomas, Arthur William 
Harold Winthrop, Pearl Wolozin, and 
Warren Zundell. 



Clark Hall— Torrey's Tomb. 
Fernald Hall— Home of the pickled 
frog. 

M athematics B u i 1 d i n g — Moldy 
Mansion of the Mathterminds. 
Drill Hall — Presents the sparkling 
Rafter Room. 

Memorial Building — Da Mem Build- 
ing 

Old Chapel— Drips culture or vice | j 
versa. 

Goodell Library — Everyone eventu- 
ally ends up there. 



•■■••■■IIMIIIMIlllMIIIII.il iMMMMIMMMMMIMMMMIIMMMIMMIMMinilMMMMIMIMIMIMMIIIMIM I ■■■■■■■■■■Ml ,1 1 1 



"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

Located in North College on Campus 



?•■ ■MMMIIMIMIIIMMMIIIMM 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ I ■ 1 1 IMMMMMMMM IIIIIMM I ■• 1 1 • I M 1 1 II 1 1 •• • I IM I II MM) III! Illlll I • I • ' » 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



\ THE 1 

SPORTING 

THING 

i 

by Bob Iturke 

9 

We've preached before about win- 
ning teams and how they help give a 
school a good name. And again we 
preach, although along slightly differ- 
ent lines. 

It is obvious that winning teams 
must have good athletes. It is also 
true that good athletes are born but 
that they must stay in condition to be 
good. It is about this that we speak. 

We have learned that a well-known 
athlete here at State has, of late, 
taken a fancy for Lady Liquor ala 
Grandonico. This, to us, is an indica- 
i ion that said athlete doesn't care 
either about the lean or himself and 
is blasting his own chances to become 
ly gnat. Understand we are not 
crusading for the W.C.T.U. for w. 
heartily approve the right of any man 
to tipple when he so desires. But 
when that tippling results in degrad- 
ing a man's physical abilities, it Is 
time to stop especially when that 
nan is an athlete. The pity is that 
ouch an athlete is not only hurting 
huuself but is hurting his teammates 
and the school as well. So to this 
athlete we say, "Take it easy — you're 
I ii good tfl start the playboy a. t 
now!" May a word to the wise suffice! 

P.P.B 



State Stars On The Polished Surface 




Hargymen Tangle With Springfield 
Tonight At Technical Gymnasium 



Mermen Meet Williams 
In First Home Meet 

The State mermen take on a re- 
putedly potent Williams squad this 
Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. in 
White "mb pool. Coach Joe Rogers, 
who has been laid up with an attack 
of "Old Man Appendix," is expected 
to return home tomorrow and there 
is a possibility that he might be on 
deck, even though a little wobbly, to 
resume command of his slippery crew. 

After annexing their first victory 
over a weaker Worcester Tech squad 
last month, the mermen will be out 
to boost the record to two wins in 
the face of decidedly stiffer opposi- 
tion. Last year, State nosed out a fav- 
ored Williams squad and may repeat 
in this meet. 

The State lineup should be some- 
thing like this: the 300 yard medley 
will probably find Tilley, Ransow and 
Hayes teaming up for that event. 
Lu Gare and Max Niedjela are good 
bets for the 220 yard freestyle while 
"Demitasse" Coffey might also help 
out in this slot. 

Bud Hall should have little trouble 
with his 60 and 100 yard freestyles 
and will probably be paced by War- 
ren Anderson. Bob Schiller and Jack 
Coughlin will do the honors for State 
in diving. 

Captain George Tilley is a pretty 
safe bet to take the 150 yard back- 
stroke after tieing the pool record 
at Worcester in the last meet. Bill 
Manchester and Carl Ransow should 
bear the brunt of the duties in the 
200 yard breaststroke. 

Lu Gare and "Demitasse" Coffey 
will po into their act when 440 time 
rolls 'round and the afternoon's fes- 
tivities should end when the afore 
mentioned beverage, aided and abet- 
ted by Bob Munroe, Kirb Hayes and 
Max Niedjela, splashes through the 
540 yard relay. 

Williams promises to make the 
afternoon a warm one for the States- 
men despite the water — so come one, 
™me all! 




Ed Podolak and Tad Bokina (above) Dick Maloy and Tom Kelly (below) are 
four senior veterans who are sparking State's court drives this season. 

Ephmen Host Maroon And White 
At Williamstown Court Wednesday 



The Moslem university of Al Azhar 
in Cairo, Egypt, was founded in 970. 

i"*" 1*111 ttlllll lltVIIMMMMtMltlMttltMIMttll ••» 

STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Mcin St. 
\ EYES EXAMmED 

GLASSES REPAffiED \ 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

t,, ""<">**••• l(|| t IIIIMIIII* II I ttlltllttllltlll til tilt (1*1 till! I M Mini. 



The Baystate hoopsters travel to 
Williamstown to tussle with the 
purple Ephmen in the fourth encoun- 
ter of the season next Wednesday, 
the thirteenth. The invading Hargy- 
men, captained by dead-eye Tad Bo- 
kina, will be out for a repeat of last 
[year's victory in an effort to keep un- 
broken this winter's string of tri- 
umphs. 

Besides Bokina, other boys who are 
'ooping it in for the Maroon and 
White with notable success are Tom 
Kelly at right forward, second high 
scorer in the Clark opener, and the 
righting freshman Steve Waskiewicz 
in the left forward berth. Eddy Podo- 
lak, last year's winner of the trophy 
for outstanding contribution to the 
hoopsters, this year continues in the 
right guard berth. His teammate, 
veteran Dick Maloy, is doing more 
than his share at left guard. 

Art Irzyk, well-known to State 
sport fans as a star second baseman. 
is chalking them up at left forward, 
while Buckley and Davis are doing 
the same at right. Ereshman Eddy 
Med rath, sophomore Andy Nelson, 
and freshman Brown are spelling ace 
Bokina at centpr. Ray Kneeland, jun- 
ior transfer, is showing up well at 
left guard. 

The Williams quintet, brainchild of 
coach Dale Burnett, has shown abili- 
ty to rally and pull out of tight places 
in its early season tilts. In their open- 
er with Arnold College, they came 
from behind in the last ten minutes 
of play to nose their rivals 41-40. 



Captain Barter at right forward was 
largely responsible for the rally. 

The Ephmen were in turn edged 
out by Vermont in their next hoop 
duel by a bare 38-36 score; Undaunt- 
ed, however, they retaliated the next 
week by overcoming Wesleyan in the 
last five minutes, 41-52. It is clear 

Wei tc\ tr Game 

On December 22nd, the Weatover 
Elyers were soundly whacked by the 
Statesmen at the Hicks Gymnasium 
to the tune of 77-25. It suffices to say 
that the greatly outclassed service 
team was sadly lacking in training 
and reserve power as the Maroon and 
White seemed to throw everything 
through the hoop but the Westover 
coach. Both Dick Maloy and Tad Bo- 
kina broke into double figures for the 
evening. All in all, however, it was 
rather a drab affair as State grabbed 
the lead early in the opening period 
and lead the Elyers all the way home. 



The llargy hoopsters journey south 
this evening to tangle with a menac 
ing Springfield college quintet. The 
baystater's warwhoop will be loud 
and lusty as they hit the war path in 
an effort to quell their ancient rivals. 
In the past eight seasons, the Staters 
have been trounced by the city com- 
bine. Their first taste of defeat last 
rear came when the Springfield out- 
lit walloped them 51-40. It is with an 
old score to settle, then, that the 
Statesmen travel southward. 

In the lull before the storm, the 
Maroon and White hasketeers have 

been perfecting their hoop accuracy 
and team play. Coach Eiargersheimer 
realizes that only top notch playing 
can hope to capture the victory lau- 
rels, and towards this end has been 
ping his players into peak condi- 
Enrtunately he has been mi 
' nmpered by injuries to date. 

that the purple quintet is plenty DO 
tent, and is a tough customer when it 
ornered. 

ingfield's record of three >et 
backs and one success is apt to h>- 

misleading when one attempts to • 
tlmatc their strength. Two el their 
defeat were rafTered at the bands 

State Ski Club Confab 
Will Discuss Carnival 

I -airy BrtggS announces that a 
very important meeting of the Massa- 
chusetts State Ski Club will be held 
Tues d ay evening, January 12th, in 
Room 10 of the Physical Education 
Building at 6:46 p.m. 

It is imperative that all mem hers 
attend both old members and those 
who plan to join since plans for com- 
petition in the forthcoming Winter 
Carnival will be formulated. Skiing 
films will also be shown as part of 
the program. The Ski Club was initi- 
ated recently under the supervision of 
Coach Briggs, who has been con- 
nected with and widely known in New 
England skiing circles for many 
years. Many varied and interesting 
programs have been planned for the 
• coming season and thus far, It ap- 
pears that the club, which incidently 
is a co-ed proposition, should enjoy 
top-notch sport in view of the ideal 
snowfall. 

All members should be present to 
make it a bigger and better Winter 
Carnival. 



Of the mighty Dartmouth Indians, 
high-ranking basketball team in the 
Near Bnglaad section, while Spring 
Acid's third defeat was dished out by 

Long island University, Long island 

THE; LINEUP 



STATE 




SI»R 


tfGFIELD 


Kelly 


¥ 




Thompson 


Kneeland 


F 




Merrick 


Bokina 


C 




Phillips 


Podolak 


a 




Cox 


Waskiewicz 


G 




Bendy 



Universit) is an acknowledged top 

Might team on the Eastern seaboard 
The bather in Springfield's cap b 
the shellacking they handed Brooklyn., 

It behooves the Maroon and White to 
S ' this time-honoured rival, how 

ever, lest they make State the second 

feather. 

Freshman Numerals 

The list oi freshmen eligible i" 
receive their class mtmerals has 
been seeted in i lie Physical Bda< 
cation Building. Theee nun maj 
obtain (he minerals by reporting, 
to Fran Rid at bis office. 



| •MIIMMIII 



•IIIIlllllllMIIIIIII MO 



i muni 



The Holidays are over 
f and we have a good se- 
j lection o f merchandise 
| from which to choose your 
I gifts 

I 7L qi\t Tlook 

2? Main Si 



I I !• It I I > I 111 I ■ till M MUM tlUlllll Ulllllll 



VICTOR RECORDS 

give you 

Music you want 

when you want it 

20-1520 Moonlight Becomes You 
Moonlight Mood — Glenn Miller 

20-1519 You'd Be So Nice To Come 
Home To 
j Manhattan Serenade — Dinah Shore 

27934 Kalamazoo— Glenn Miller 

Bl 1586 Der Fuehrer's Face 
Spike Jones 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



uli mi 



Prof. Gregg M. Sinclair, new presi- 
dent of the University of Hawaii, 
was graduated from the University 
of Minnesota in 1912 and taught Eng- 
lish in the schools of Kyoto, Japan, 
for three years. 

The University of Michigan is of- 
fering courses in Siamese and Malay. 

. . . ... ....„■...■../..,...». . ........ . 



1943 



; START THE NEW YEAR 
RIGHT 

WORK ORGANIZERS 

DESK CALENDARS 

DIARIES 

STUDENT EXPENSE 
BOOKS 



1 1 

i: A. J. Hastings 



Ne ■ Stati< 



Shows at 2-6:30 & 8:15 P.M. 




TODAY THRU SAT 




Htdy 

LAMARR 

Wiltti 

PIDGEON 



WOMEN AT ARMS" 
Color Cartoon — News ol Day 



SUN— MON JAN 10-11 
Continuous Sunday 2—10:30 P.M. 



A GLITTERING WHIRL C 
ROMANCE AND MEL0D 



•Til 



tM 






Ma/ 



HAYW0RTH 






■III 
Adolphi Javier 
MENMU CUGAT and orchwtu 



Music If 
KRONE KIM 



— and mora — 

Sports. "Horses! Horses' 

"Madero of Mexico" 

Color Cartoon — News 



TUES— WED JAN 12—13 

THRILLING! 

TIMELY! 

3 REAL! 





IIIIIIIMIIMIIM Mill? 



•^sSsV 



•'II 

Edward ARNOLD 

Fay BAINTER 
Richard NEY 
Jean ROGERS 

M " MIMIMIIMM || „ 




l*l«HIMIM*|M«,Mt*. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH — A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 



GOOD THINGS TO WEAR 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



'.' . 3 . C . LI' 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLKGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1943 



Fine Arts Council 
Sponsors Play 



I >n \V ednesday afternoon January 
I nt 1:80 in the old chapel, Profes- 
*..r Kami and his dramatic workshop 
group w 'll present the one-act play 
The Lest Silk Hat" by Lord Dun- 
saay. This datirical play will be ana- 
lyssd and criticized by a special panel 
of judges at the end. The judges have 
nut been chosen yet. This will be the 
second play in the Fine Arts Series 
to be given this year. 

The nr.-.t of these plays, "Riders 
To The Sea", by Singe was presented 
yesterday in the Old Chapel and was 
vv -II received. Dr. Maxwell H. Gold- 
berg, Prof. Harold W. Smart and Mr. 

Laurence R. Grose were the judges. 
They held a panel discussion at the 
dose of the play in which they con- 
sidered the choice of play, setting, 
direc ti o n , acting and audience appeal. 
The actors, directors, scenic and prop- 
erty managers are students taking 
tie course in dramatic production. 



College Students To 
Publish Poetry 



An athology of poetry by American 
college students will be published early 
in the Spring, the Kditors of Har- 
binger House. New York publishing 
firm, announce. Work on the compila- 
tion of the volume has already begun. 
and manuscripts are now sought. 

Verse by all students, whether grad- 
uate or undei graduate, will be eligible 
for consideration. Any student may 
submit an unlimited number of poems, 
but no single poem should be more 
than P>0 lines in length. Manuscripts 
should be typewritten or legibly hand- 



Vesper Service 

First Vespers of the new year 
will be conducted Sunday, Jan- 
uary K), at B:00 p.m., by Rev- 
erend Burnt Chalmers, profes- 
sor and director of religion at 
Smith College. In 1941, Reverend 
Chalmers journeyed under leave 
of absence to France to do relief 
work under the auspices of the 
Friend Service Committee. It was 
at that time that Reverend Ber- 
nard Kaston, now director of re- 
ligion at the Massachusetts State 
College, carried on as director 
of religion at Smith College. 

Debaters To Start 
Activity On Friday 

The debating society, coached by 
Mr. Mark Rand of Northampton, got 
off to a late start this year, but has 

finally overcome the problems pre- 
sented by a new team and is now 
ready for action. 

There will be an intrasquad debate 
Friday. January 8th at 4:45 p.m. in 
room 10 of the Hicks' Physical Fdu- 
CStion Building, on the subject "Re- 
solved; That A World Federation 
should Be Established After The 
War". Speaking on the affirmative 
will be R. O'Shea and K. Hibbard. The 
negative will be upheld by L. Weeks 
and J. Radio. 

Further practice will be provided 

written, on one side of the paper only. 
Manuscripts should be submitted 
prior to January SO, IMS, They should 
be addressed to Kditors. College Poe- 
try Anthology, Harbinger House, 381 
j Fourth Avenue, New York, N. Y., and 
must be accompanied by return pos- 
tage. Students may submit verse at 
nine, or write for a folder giving full 
information. 



No Rationing Of Meat Here 

■1 




Home economics majors should have an idea of how to feed a family even 

with a meat shortage in the offing. Here is Betty Jane Atkinson examining 

and identifying meat cuts as part of her home economics course work. 



by debate with Mr. Rand's Northamp- 
ton High School club and later with 
American International College of 
Springfield. Future debates will prob- 
ably include a series with hoth fresh- 
man and varsity teams of Amherst 
College and two debates between the 

freshman teams and the team of the 
Mount Herman School. Also planned 
are debates with Holy Cross, and 
Rhode I., and State. 

Later this year the debating society 
will again participate in the Rhode 
Island Model [ntereollegiate Congress, 
joining about 30 other colleges in 
setting up a model Senate and House 
of Representatives to discuss prob- 
lems of national Importance. 

The "Old Oaken Bucket" for wich 
Dickenson and Gettysburg colleges 



Announcements 



A meeting of the husiness board of 
the Freshman Handbook will be held 
I Friday, January 8 at 4.'!0 in Rev. 
i Esston'i office. 

' dc'nhia v ill meet in the senate 
room st 4:.*'.0 this afternoon. 

The Winter Carnival Committee 
will meet in the senate room at 7:30 
tonight. 

The drum and bugle corp will start 
■oon on this campus so all those Is* 
terested get their drums and bugles 
res ly and watch the paper. 

Enroll in the Red Cross first aid 
las ■ in the gymnasium M o n d a y 
nights. 7 to s. Ten easy lessons. See 
Hank Zahner or George Kempton. 



Pres. Baker Extends 
New Year Greeting 



Through the Collegian, President 
Baker wishes to take thi.s opportunity 
to extend his greetings to the stu 
dents of Massachusetts State Collect 
for the year 1943. His message, which 
expressed the determination we al 
feel to win this war and achieve a 
hotter WSJ of living follows; 

"In this time of war when all of u.- 
aro deeply concerned with the kirn 
of service which v , : ,i i glio i.n it 
effectively, we are all diawn mud 
closer together as members of a 
college family; therefore, with a 
feeding of humhleness and of good- 
will, 1 am happy to extend cordial 
greetings to every mem her of oui 
college family for this year of 194.'i 
This year should he the greatest one 
in the history of the Nation. We 
shall all need to give of our utmost 
in the winning of the war, and in the 
giving we shall become more con 
scious than ever before of the good 
ness of the life which we have been 
privileged to live in this great coun 
try of ours. 

We are fortunate indeed to 
be here on this Campus as u 
college family of students, teacher;- 
ami researchers. We know that out 
advantage and our obligations are 
many. We have all been striving to 
make our college life, our college 
work lit into the program of war 
We believe that our colleges and uni- 
versities are essentia] to the winning 
of the war. We are conscious of the 
great in portance of our doing the 
utmost that can be done to prepare 
ourselves for living and serving in 
the war period and to prepare our- 
selves as well for the kind of peace 
that will bring better living and more 
of the freedoms of life to all peoples 
of the world. 



WHAT CIGARETTE GIVES SMOKERS WHAT THEY WANT 



. 







STAM THE «fj" R «' GHT 

WITH THE 

i •- TOA3 a pack ot 
smoking pleasure . of tr ,e 

_£• U'« Riahf Combination w ^ 

d—** TL ,„ bDCC os gives yo« 



Ch " M f . IJe eVoboccos gives you 
wo Hd'.bes,c.gare« ma$inoke . 

That's why. ye°' ^ buy „ 

m0 ,e smokers say. 
belter cigarette... W 

• 'A3 Tune in on Amer 

Mr,** r-e— "£ . HM „ w «i 

./- J The Sensofonol HA«" 



a. 





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♦ -W* 



Copyright 1945, Ligoett Sc Mrm Tobacco Co. 




I BUY WAR BONOS* 



WRITE LETTERS 



SElftr 

CHESTERFftriOS 



THE PROM SEASON IS ON! 

REMEMBER THOMPSON'S FOR YOUR TUX, 

TIE, AND STUDS 




. THOMPSON « SON 



file fcsatbaKsette Collegian 

VOL. LIII 7.... -. . =- •* 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, JANUARY II, 1913 



David G. Bush Is Elected Collegian Editor For Coming Y 



No II 



ear 






Carnival Plans 
Announced 

Sabbie Lewis To Play For 
Ball; Sports, Sculpture To 
Be Held As Usual 

Tentative plans for the Winter 
Csmivsl were announced today by 
Frederick II. Burr '48, chairman of 
the Csmivsl Committee. The Car- 
nival, will as usual be centered about 
the Winter Carnival Ball which will 
feature the selection and coronation 
of the IMS Carnival Queen. 

Sports events and snow sculpturing 
by the fraternities will also be a part 
rtf the activities of the weekend which 
will cume on January fS and ::o. 

Babble Lewis and his band will 
furnish the music for the Carnival 
Ball, according to an announcement 
made here by Edward M. Podolsk '4.S 
of Kasthampton. 

War conditions make it impossible 
to have skiing and tobogganing on 
Bull Hill as in years past. Skiing, 
however, will be held on the new ski 
hill in back of Thatcher Hall and the 
infirmary. 

Many couples will probably walk to 
the Ball as an OPA reply in answer 
to a question asked by the CoUegisn 
came back saying, in part, "While the 
OPA cannot committ itself on an- 
swers to questions of individuals re- 
lative to the gasoline situation in New 
England, you are (|uite correct in as- 
suming that there is little likelyhood 
of more gasoline sowing into New 
England in the immediate future." 

This, plus the new ban on pleasure 
driving, will mean that quite ■ few 
couples will attend the Ball on foot. 

In addition to the Carnival Ball 
there will be a ski boot dance on Sat- 
urday afternoon and rk parties fol- 
lowing the basketball game in the 
ing. 
• lust before the ski boot dance on 
Sat'j day afternoon, a swimming ex- 
hibition will be held under the direc- 
tion of Jo.- Rogers in the pool. 

The general committee in charge of 
the Winter Carnival consists of Fred- 
erick H. Burr '43, chairman; Edwin 
Pedes' '11, rice chairman; Ward 
inon '1."), vice-chairman; Engene 
M. Wein '43, treasurer; Shirley .Mae- 
son. '44 secretary; Edward Podolak, 
Continued on Page 6 



New bikfat. Awarding Of A. R Zah „ er Hected A$ M 

Degrees Mark Ten Years Under The r,„.u a„j rv. 1 a a • . 
IjL-*~.u- nf d—:j^ d.i„„ Burke And Chornesky Are Appointed 



Adminstration Of President Baker 



By Alma Howe 

1943 will mark the tenth anniver- 
sary of I>r. Hugh P. Baker's adminis- 
tration at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. 

On October o, IMS, president Baler 
was Inaugurated as the Ilth president 
of Massachusetts State. The frrfSSSJon 
was attended by Governor Joseph B. 
Ely, and college presidents from all 
over the country. 

A. B. Degree Granted 

Since then, many c hang es have tak- 
en place at Massachusetts State. New 
dorms have been built, an A. B. de- 
cree has been fought for and won, 
and each year, Massachusetts State's 
enrollment has steadily increased. 
\nd now, the war has also made its 
changes on our campus. President 
Baker has taken an active part in 
tffeeting many of these changes, and 
it is portly due to him that hfssss 

Federal Tax Levied 
On Athletic Tickets 

The federal internal revenue office 
has ruled that after the close of thi.s 
semester, student athletic ticket ad- 
missions to fames are subject to tax 
f the public is ch a rged admission. 
This tax is therefore effective on all 
'rames where an admission is Charged 

beginning on January J;>, 1948. 

The first game affected is the has- ; 
ketball game with Amherst College at 
Amherst College on Thursday eve- 
ning, January 88, 

All students planning to attend thi.s 
same must purchase a 5-cent tax tic- 
et at the MSC physical education 
• trice before going to the game, and 
present this tax ticket with their stu- 
!cnt ticket for admission. These tax 
tickets will not be on sale at the 
\irherst g ymna sium. Students fail- 
ing to get their tix ticket here will 
have to pay the full admission price 
of 55 cents. 

Tax tickets are now on sale at the 
physical education office. 



chusetts State has progressed so far 
in the last ten years. 

The day before President Baker's 

inauguration, Governor Kly approved 

a bill from the legislature for a new 

en's dormitory and a new library at 

Massachusetts State. These buildings 




were part of the NBA program, and 

Were to be built partly with govern- 
ment funds amounting to a quarter 
of a million dollar.-. 

In late January. 1934, the Board oi 
Trustee named the new buildings. The 
men's dorm was named after former- 
president l>r. Roscoe Thatcher; and 
Continutd nit Pan s 



Women To Occupy Prominent Positions On Board; 
Nine New Reporters Elected To The Board As A 
Result Of First Semester Tryouts 

n Davi,i *»■ '««, managing edit,,, 

Brett Bnvdpn Are of the r,,ll, ^ i; '"- *•* siset*d \u m 

iJItrU, UUyiUZn /ire itor la chi«f namaV »%nt by a una.. 

New MSC Trustpp* 7 ,us vot " " f ,h " t ' ditorial U;t,(i - 

IftTU/ 1UUI, l f UMCe5 the new slate of „f,icers for the eoUV 

ingCstlegtaa year was made „p He,, 
Appointment of two outstanding ' V /a, ""' r - •Strrs BOW as sports writ 
men to the board of trustees of Mas- Cr ' Wl11 tak »' (,Vt ' r the post of 
sacbusetts State ColhMM was an . " m,,U|r ' n »? editor. The new edit,.r. re 



nounced esrly this 



lege 
month 



b.v <iov. 



appointed Robert Burke 



ifjora 



Blood Donors List 
To Be Made Friday 



The final collection of the lists of 
blood donors will be made this Fri- 
day, the Student War Council an- 
nounced this week. To date over a 
hundred students have signed up for 
blood donation, but still more are 
needed. 

A section leader has been appointed .ibis for the ereetion of Lewis 
from each fraternity house for the and Butterfield House 

emergency Work Corps. The duties Ml .„ lf 

of thp s^etinn l.oH^ ,.,;i1 K„ * . "" U '* ■ "H'mbe, of the I Xecu- 



\Anne Brown Presented Striking 
\Recital At Social Union Friday 



By Barbara I'ullan 
Impressed by the charming voice, 
manner, an<l appearance of one of the 
t popular American concert pcr- 

formers, an enthusiastic audience re- 
peived with great delight the concert 
presented by Anne Brown in last Fri- 

Isy night's Social Union program. 
Miss Brown, even before she began 

" sing, had won the approval of the 

[audience. Dressed in a distinctive 

looking maroon colored velvet gown, 

harmonising with the stage hangings 

»tid curtains and enhancing her own 

natural beauty, she presented a most 

delightful and attractive appearance. 

Her quiet poise and gracious manner 

IS she waited for the audience to be- 

Bome quiet, was also impressive. Then 

^he turned her head toward her ac- 

pompanist, nodded her readiness to 

wgin, and started the first song of her 

program. 

Evan from the first notes of the 

song, Allelujah (a 17th century 

k.vmn) the fine quality of her voice 

rss evident. As the program pro- 

"•ssed, everyone was amazed at the 
p«e with which she sang and at the 
rrength and beauty of her voice. The 



use she made of her hands, and her 
facial expressions which changed as 
the mood of the songs varied also 
caused much favorable comment. 

Following the first group of Eng- 
lish and Cerman songs Miss Brown 
sang a group of American and 
French influenced Creole songs of 
Louisiana. After a brief intermission 
the program continued with four sim- 
ple but pleasing short American 
songs. The songs of the last quarter 
of the program were negro spirituals 
and two of the hit songs from "Porgy 
and Bess". The audience enjoyed 
Anne Brown's singing of "Summer- 
time" so much that she graciously 
repeated this number. At the end 
of the program the enthusiasm of the 
audience was displayed by the ap- 
plause to such an extent that Miss 
Brown generously presented two en- 
cores, which were very much enjoyed. 
On the whole, Anne Brown's ap- 
pearance last Friday night may well 
be considered a delightful occasion. 
Miss Brown was very well received 
by an appreciative audience which 
definetely liked her for her lovely 
voice and for her personal charm. 



of the section leaders will be to get tiv , " * i;"""""' "' ""■ ' x '"' 
stud..,,., fa^i. k_ ,u.._.. :. tlV( ' s ( ,ul ' " f Boston and of the Bos 



students together when there is 1 
mergency work to be done and to 
supervise them in general. The stu- 



» • , , , * oiiiiimiee 10 invesliira 

dents are reminded here that f they „„„ ,, -, 
rI.. t„ — — — :„ *u:.. _ * on > Kailroad situation 



plan to engage in this mergency 
work, they must take pains to be 



Leveret, Sshonstall. They are Frank ^7 !^ a, y i " , ;' <l °«*1» ChSnsZ 

K > » s associate editor. 
L I oyden. hea.lmaster of Deer.ield There I. ^ |M)ssil(i)lt y 

Academy and one of the country's w hon |{ Usn> „ j unjor {{()T( ". 

outstanding private school edneators, an d member of Alpha Gamma 111" 

and Aides C. Brett, treasurer of the f-aternity, takes over Stan I'olchl," 

Hood Rubber Company and a past PSlt's duties with the January 'hth 

president of the Massachusetts state Issue, be will be the last male edit 

College Associate Alumni. tor the duration. Tuesday saw the \Z 

Brett, who will alwsys be remem- P olntf nent of women for the first 

bered for his efforts in the Alumni , "" ( ' M "•'«> editors, K.lna McNa 

Building corporation, is a graduate ' na,a ' li and Barbara I'ullan V, 

Of Massachusetts State College in the P°»l«Oni always open to men in the 

class of 1912. He was largely ivspon ' MS L Indicating the scop,, of the war's 

effects and no doubt predicting s fem- 

•mne trend in the future journalist,, 

history of the eoBaga. Giork May. 

na, •* , «»*«> W»On her second v ,a, 

as secretary of the board. 

Hush CheSS Major 
Bu ^J»a '-'-imstry ma,o,, . , n ,,n 

';;'"' Wesley Foundation, and on the 
Winter Carnival sub committee Zah 

'""•.samcmbei of Alpha t.ammaBho 
Md a pre ,!,.„» al ma.jor. (horn- ky j. 

majoring In pre-med, hi . member of 
he Menorah club, and a memU-r f 
I <• community chest eomraittei 

Burks » Is a member of Lambda CM 
A Pa , , N ,. wni rll)1) ;(M(1 u j(jn 

"«" ' i() " major. Miss McNamars . 
Colleaian Lateness 

'| ;,M ;;-«•»< for the first time 
JJthln the memory „f anv stlJ 

•''"» o„ campus, tin. CaOegias 

l; " 1 '' 1 '"appea, at the customary 
time on Thursday morning. The 
< sBagiaa sHd sppear late i„ the 

evening and students who wish 
copies may have them by calling 
at the Collegian office 

A ;; —len, ta , h( . IH ,. s . mari 

•t the printer's shop ar ,d the 
difficulty In obtaining a replace 
nsnl were responsible for the as 

lay. 




Aldc»n C. Brett 



Hall 



ton Chamber of Commerce. He is 

chairman of the governor's special 
committee to investigate the Old Col- 



He is also a member of the board 
of directors of a number of banks and 



1 1 ^., ■ . '" uueciors oi a 

properly dressed. Clothing must be us 

warm and it will be a g,L idea to ^ TIT' ""T"'" '" lMl h ' 

;..u 1 was elected a member of Adelphia 



sreai high boots 

The railroad has informed the Stu- 
dent War Council of the following 
tacts: (l). that transportation will 
be furnished free to and from the 
place where the work has to be done; 
(2). that the pay will be $.55 per 
hour and will be paid to the students 
from the time they leave the campus 
to the time they return; (.i.) that 
meals will be provided by the rail- 
road, and (4.) that the payment of 
wages will be made at the placement 
office under Professor Gladfelter's su- 
pervision. General supervisors assist- 
ing Robert Denis in the Emergency 
Work Corps are John Ciannotti, Dave 
Anderson, Michael Kelly and Jack 
Coughlin. 

The Student War Council is consi- 
dering the sale of war-stamp corsages 
for the winter carnival. Suggestions 
from the students as whether better 
quality flowers should be used this 
time, what kind of flowers should be 
used, and any similar suggestions of 
this sort will be welcomed and may 
be given to any member of the coun- 
cil. 



Frank Boy.len b one of the most 
' ontinm J on I' 1 



Hav? You An Extra 
Piano At Home? 



—The Editor 

Second In Play Series 
Is Given By Fine Arts 



The "'■<" Bill. Hat." the second 
Ptay in a lories ■ponsored by the 

^ne Arts Council was presented on 
Wednesday afternoon in the old cu a . 
van,, music coach, wants el by Prof. Kaml a J J **%£* 

workshop group. ail( 

Pis* a satire, featured the 



Doric 
pianos. 

He wants a piano for every place 
- "-pus where students m,, £ ae^ag" or^'B^ron' 2?? 

dormitories, lunch rooms, recreation , Helen Van Met r H 'J, V """ , 
rooms in college buildings. | Helen /„,„,„ ", '., I Tn vT 5 

He wants enough pianos on campus directed the pr K |ueiion Z !t T 
, that wherever a group of students sistsne. of D / r "n " ^ 

Won as stage 



may gather there will be at hand for 
them an instrument which they may 
OSS to accompany group singing or 
for a few minutes of informal danc- 
ing or just for a half-hour of prac- 
tice for the pianist. 



and 

so 



anager and Helen Donnelly as as- 
s stent stage manager. These actors, 
directors .and managers, all are stu 

tZ££* the — in d — c 

!T W T the Presentation, a panel 



Alviani stated today that he would of judge, held ? "' * ^ 
he able to furnish transportation to ing «n5 criSin. tfT°^ ^r^ 
the college for any unwanted piano point of TXTo r> L V* *?"*- 
ta this or nearby towns provided the tion, acting ^ and audf.n ^ din °; 
instrument is in good condition or Those judges were Prof T ^T?' 
can ta, put into useable condition ertson/j^Dr Ve™ on P T. ^ 
without unreasonable expense. and Mr. H Uland vTrTey "*' 






1HK MASSACIIUSKTTS 00LU6UK, THURSDAY, JANUAHY 14. 1943 



(The fltossothusciis tf oHcafon 

Th« ..fli. ial iTndargraitMta mwWI "f the 

Massachusetts StuU' Calllga 
|.„l hshe.1 ev.-ry Thursday mornin« during the academic 

year. 

Offtws K I HamorW Mull Wom no2 - M 

KUITOKIAI. UOAKD 
STANLEY E. POLCHLOPUC. Mitow >■> Chief 
DOROTHY DUNKI.EE, Associate K<lil'-r 
DAVIO G. BUSH, ManiiKiiiK Editor 

ROBERT w. BUBKJE, Hporta Mttw 

„ll. MAXWELL II. OOLDBEBO, Faculty Adviser 

.ilOKIA T. MAYNABD. SecreUry : HENRY P. 
MARTIN, H«l Editor; QBOBGS CHOKNESKY. News 
Editor; JOSEPH BOEN8TEIN, tMwiapkw. 

Columnists: CEORGE HKNOIT, I **™f* J** 
n r MTZPATEICK, and RUTH Sl'ERRY. Sports 

MARflAROT STANTON. HENRY ZAHNER 

writeis: MAlMjAllr.1 S'» 1,lu "' „.„ TIM 

ui.1 FN (iEACOVSKY. MARY MARTIN. 

GIBBS IBMABIKS. UK. "NEMAN. ALMA ROWS. BAK- 
BABA I'l'I.I.AN. ALICE EAOUIEE. 
HIISINKSS HOARD 

n^^^ilS^^'^i-^'rWeuRyAdvUer 
llllsl „ l .ss a *».*.< JAMKS DELLEA. ikvinc; ,R>R- 

S^'^STKR. ALLAN FOX, E1CHAED MARCH. 
SIIIStRU-TIONS. TWO dollars per year or ten cents 

"t""Ly. Chocks and orders should be made pay- 
I . : Uu. Massachusetts «ol... K ian. ^^ ^ 
"otity the bus.new manager of any change of add ess 
"■ nd as ,..con,U-lass matter at the Amherst ot 

I ( . . A " t , I f- mailing at the special rate of •**•*• 

;l'.^n«. Act of 'October 1,17. author- 

i,ed August 20. HUS 

Charter ■■Til ol the NEW ENGLAND 

1n1 krc«h.le;,ate NEWEPAPEE ASSOCIATION 

DISTRIBUTORS Of 
THE 0OLLB6IATB D1QBBT. 

Member 

[Associated Grme&totc Press 

Distributor of 

CbllofSifit'* Di6est 



I 



1942 



Member 

HUH won h*t, u n»l »ov«RT,..«a .t 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Colli f Publiiher* Keprtien/otii* 
420 MACON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y. 

CH »ao *>.«■ • Lot SMM - !»■ '»' c *° 



194S 



FINIS 

It is considered the prhristfS <* » ietin "f 

Jtor to take a parting shot at the world 

It is with th, intention that perhaps some of 

be shots hred herein may he eons,, lered 

!„«. ,stions for improvement that this editor- 

, '' 1 , 1 '.,v au' n four things on campus which are 
ed ol revision or attention. These things 

!. t . „ot the result of the thought ot a single 
;;,,n but represent the attitudes a nn.ber 
S both students and faculty members. 

First is the question of the position of the 
Student Senate on campus. By haymg such 
„ Lly we are assuming that democratic 
student gOT-nm-t has a definite p lace m 
the college. Yet the Student £««* <«* 
is the opinion of several members of that 
Llv> has Z, Uttta in th, way powers 
and duties. The Student Senate should be the 
Agency to represent the student body when 
ever and wherever such representation is 

•quired. Yet events h,ve shown that the 
Senate has rarely been called upon OT EEC- 

^presentation and that "student opinion has 

l„ rK ,.y been what Interested lobbybt. have 

The second thing is the consolidation ol cam- 
pa. elections. All elections could and should 
1,. ,, 1(1 at the same time. Class officers, 
senators, WSGA'S, Maroon Key men com- 
mittees, and others should all be elected at 
the same time. This would mean a readjust- 
ment of the terms of office hut at the same 
time it would tend to make democracy on this 
C k pua workable and perhaps eliminate the 
^difference which BO* characterises campus 

el t uns. . 

, ■ third thing is a revision of the athletic 
,,,r v of the college True, there is a war 
Coin on and all the changes that might be 
,". ., a we cannot be effected. At the same 
tin we .an be laying the ground work for 
the post war period. Greatest need here ii 
, ten ive system of financial assistance 
|' () athletes who need the money and who 
can otherwise qualify as students. At insignia 
c . a t, -,„ coaches Of all fall sports get up 
■id "We are not apologising hut . . . ," 
No need to say more, the records did that. 
And so it is indeed gratifying to see the bas- 
ketball team come through the way it has. 
■t'i and most vital at the moment is a 
more substantial contribution to the war effort. 
T is -an best be done by [.lacing the college 
on a full year basis instead of running another 
poor summer school session. Required courses 
• „H b rapped and early specialization 

1 - tie posa ble. 

In reading thi editorial one mighl possibly 

M idea that all things at MSC are in 

la' ape. This \- not the impression that ii 

int led and for thorn who get that idea we 

• reading the story on Pros. Baker's 

■us at MSC when they will redly get 
an i-'ea of the growth and progress of Massa- 
•h . etts State College. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Friday, January 15 

Basketball, A. I. C.-here 
Alpha Lambda Mu, Formal 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Formal 

Saturday, January 16 

Phi Zeta, Formal 

Chi Omega, Formal 

Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vic Party 
Wednesday, January 20 

Pine Arts, 4:30 

,..,.,.., •••••• •"•"" ■ "" '*": I 

\PEANUT GALLERY] 

By John Hicks 

| ; 

With not too many apologies to Kipling 
we offer: 
Greasy Grind 
i You may talk of books and paper from 
the Math Building to Draper, 
And of grinding all the day and night- 
time long; 
But compared to guys like Greasy, all 

the work you have is easy, 
And life is just a picnic and a song. 
New in Mass State's sunny clime, where 

I used to spend my time, 
Playing with the deaf and dumb and 

blind ; 
Of all that screwy crew, the screwiest 

I knew 

\V;is that conscientious fellow Greasy 

Grind. 
It was grind, grind, look out or you 

you will fall a page behind. 
There's no time to take a bath 'cause 

you have to do the Math, 
So grab the little Mum jar. Greasy 

Grind. 
The kind of clothes he'll wear he doesn't 

know or care, 
For he hasn't time to bother how he 

looks. 
While we sit all day somewhere, in a 

College Store chair, 
Gossiping and trading bits of dirt. 
He goes running to Goodell, like a bat 

i ight out of H--1, 
For fear his 90 average will be hurt. 
Sd it's grind, grind, grind. Oh, grind 
your little eyes out till you're blind; 
You must get a 96, or for goodness 

sakes alive, 
You won't make the first Dean's list, 

Greasy Grind. 
And I shan't forget the day when my 

memory gave way 
In a course in which I had a big exam ; 
I'd bean up the night before, but the 

course was such a bore, 
I'd been up for other reasons than to 

cram. 
S I crsmed my neck around, from ceil- 
ing to the ground, 
To see what kind of comfort 1 could 

find : 
And sitting at my right. (), SO glourious 

a sight, 
Was that gushing stream of knowledge. 

Greasy Grind. 

It was Grind. Grind, Grind, be pitiful, 
be merciful, be kind, 

If you're not adirty skunk you just 
couldn't let me flunk, 

O, lei me see your paper, Greasy Grind. 

Well he moved his arm an inch, and to 
copy was a cinch, 

For his writing was so legible to see ; 

And I got an 84, and couldn't have got- 
ten more, 

But the prof would then have known it 

wasn't me. 

So we'll meet him later on, when we all 

are dead and gone, 
And we'll find he's still improving on 

his mind. 
He'll be grinding on the coals with the 

other poor lost souls, 
And we'll past a quiz in hell with Givu- 

v Gind. 
It was grind, grind, grind, although our 

language may not be refined, 
Though we laughed at you and flayed 
you, by the living God that made you, 
You're a better man than we are, Grea- 
sy Grind. 



.,,„.., ' ""' ': 



lite Sditois lUail 



I > • "•"" ; 

Mathias Voices Position 

Of Liberal Arts In Post 
War World Reconstruction 

January 10, 1U4:* 
To th« Editor of the Collegian:— 

1 would like to answer the letter published 
in your column on January 7, 1943 concerning 
the teaching of unnecessary courses. 

The author of the rather bombastic article 
complains that many courses are unnecessary 
in view ot tiie fact that most students will be 
in active service soon. I grant that there are 
courses given here and in many colleges which 
are superfluous. But this does not justify a 
straight condemnation of all subjects which 
train the lightlytaxed mind of an upperclass- 

nian. 

I honor the writer's impatience to prepare 
for active service. It is the natural reaction 
ot a patriot who wants to fight and fight hard. 
yet, does he ever ask himself what he is 
lighting for. Of what will happen alter the 

war? 

Till the isolationists disappeared in tne. 
.moke screen rising from the ruins of Pearl 
Harbor, men thought that by a sheer process 
of ignoring the lessons of time we could es- 
cape history. There were a few who anxiously 
watched the destructive forces gathering 
momentum in Kurope and Asia. When free 
men became enslaved, when houses of worship 
irer« destroyed, when the works of thinkers, 
artists even the Scriptures were burned in a 
holocause of infamy, when treaties were brok- 
en overnight, these few men uttered then- 
warnings. But, they were never taken too seri- 
ously, they were rather considered to be pes- 
simistic idealists in a world which had no 
time to stop and think. 

We, the college students in America today 
bear a grave responsibility. We know what we 
owe to the defenders of Guam and Wake; we 
have heard of a town Lidice; we have read 
about the inhabitants of Coventry; we have 
seen photographs of battered Stalingrad. The 
peaple who gave so much in the fight for our 
freedom did so that future generations would 
profit by their sacrifice. Let us not waste their 

heritage. 

We must become tough physically and men- 
ially. We shall defeat Hitler and Tojo on the 
battlefield, but we must also deliver a knock 
out blow to the ideology of the totalitarian. 
In future years as well as now, we must break 
the arguments for the glorification of super- 
races, we must— when the time comes— sub- 
stitute religion for paganism, we must be 
prepared to suppress any lust for conquest 
anywhere, anytime. We must be ready to tell 
oar enemies "this is right, and that is wrong" 
and we shall have ways to enforce our con- 
ception of justice all over the civilized world. 
Between good and evil there can never be a 
compromise. Both can not exist simultaneous- 
ly in the world. 

I at ree with the writer that no sniper will 
ask a soldier whether he read Marlowe's 
Faust. On this hand., we are not going to wait 
for him to recite Mein Kampf, or a new poem 
by Hirohito. It will be expedient to shoot first 
and ask questions later. But till this day is 
here, let us use our time wisely. 

If the sophomore will read Shakespeare's 
King Lear, he may find in it a lesson in human 
weaknesses; the assayi of sir Francis Bacon 
gave birth to a rise of utilitarian scientificism 
in which we. unfortunately, submerged com- 
pletely; the Areopagitica by Milton is the 
proud affirmation of a thinker in certain inali- 
enable rights. In these works the best, the 
most interesting, the most challenging in the 
history of mankind is handed down to us sup- 
posedly students of culture and future leaders. 
A representative form of government requires 
intelligent constituents. If we fail to respect 
our cultural tradition we shall turn into robots 
in a world gone mad. 

I do not adrocaW that college students 
should sit in hull sessions while other men 
and women fight for their lives. But, I do 
believe that we should use our time before 
it is too late. Man does not live by bread 
alone, neither does he win a fight by physical 
force' alone. The courage and tenacity of our 
armed forces is rooted in a fundamental belief 
in our way of life. Our job will not be an 
easy one, but with faith and intelligence de- 
rived from a knowledge of our hcultural tradi- 
tion we can not, nay. we shall not fail to 
achieve a lasting victory. 

Sincerely yours, 

(Signed) Rudy Mathias '43 



wrote last week suggesting that "unessential 
courses be discontinued for the present time 
and that more practical courses be substituted 
in their place." The "unessential courses" L. 
C. Brautigam lists "as 'Pats', ec, psych, and 
public speaking". It is the purpose of this 
letter to show Mr. Brautigam that a study of 
liberal arts is not only essential in war time, 
but that this study will make him a better 
"soldier". 

First, I will consider the two "unessential 
courses" outside the liberal arts, namely, eco- 
nomics and psychology. When I took psycholo- 
gy last year it was a farce. Unless the course 
has been altered considerably I am sure we 
can list the sophomore psychology course as 
"unessential'. However, the charge against 
economies is s ophom oric, to say the least. A 
knowledge of economics becomes one of the 
greatest essentials in a world at war. This is 
such as "a priori" truth that I will let that 
butter that you didn't have for dinner prove 
my point. 

Now, to your charge against the liberal arts. 
I can not dismiss this charge as "sophomoric", 
because there is a strong utilitarian school, 
founded by your "unessential" Francis Bacon, 
that is today building an electric chair for the 
liberal arts. At least, you concede liberal arts 
| its place in peace time. Let me show you it- 
place in college curricula in war time. 

The three divisions of the liberal arts, gram- 
mar, rhetoric, and logic, are concerned with 
ideas. This war began when the idea of totali 
tarianism clashed with the idea of democracy 
on the battle field of thought. Look at the 
ideodynamics in the Renaissance epoch which 
you have charged as "unessential." There i 
the break within the Church in the Protestant 
Reformation. In Francis Bacon there is a 
break of reason and faith. He will reason 
empirically from sensory data that a material 
istic millenium may be realized on this earth 
Doctor Faustus sells his soul to the devil that 
he may enjoy worldly power through know 
ledge. Fearing that all mankind will sell its 
soul to the devil by this dichotomy of faith 
and reason. Milton exclaims that only through 
the Christian virtues of faith, hope, and chari 
ty can this life be happy. In his tragedies 
Shakespeare realizes the end products of the 
great flaws in human nature: procrastination, 
senility, ambition, and jealousy. And what 
was Hitler but a paper-hanger whose Macbeth- 
ian ambition has helped him because a Lucifer 
of a hell on earth, and whose nihilism is but a 
perversion of empiric rationalism. Now you 
see why I call the liberal arts the dynamic- 
of ideas. In this single epoch that you fouml 
M "unessential" to our war effort, lie the 
seeds of totalitarianism. Imagine the yield of 
a complete study of the liberal arts. 

Your retort may well be how all these ideas 
will help us win the war. Let me show you 
what the British government has learned 
about the study of liberl arts in war time. R. 
Ashley Hall of the British Air Ministry, who 
addressed a recent convocation here, states in 
his article, "t niversity Life in War-Time 
Lngland". appearing in the last Novembei 
first News Bulletin of the Institute of Inter 
national Education: "In this war. the malt 
youth may be divided into two sections: the 
scientists and the actual fighters. The war 
needs engineers, chemists, radio specialists, 
of immediate use to the war effort. . . . Now 
as to the active fighters. They are the 'Art^ 
men. Although with regret, the government 
has had to assert that 'Arts' subjects, valuable 
and cultural as they are to the cultural life 
of a nation, have little practical value during 
the actual period of war. Hence in war, time 
cannot be spared for 'Arts' subjects for their 
own sake. But the government has agree., 
that the learning of 'Arts' does tend to devel 
op individual thought, self-confidence, reach 
ness to improvise, a quicker appreciation, an 
just the qualities that produce and enhano 
powers of leadership'. 

In a discussion after his convocation talk, 
Wing Commander Hall said that he dresdi 
what would happen if leaders of the Briti-r 
fortes had only a scientific training. All thi^ 
is easily understandable when we realize that 
science is a study of nature while liberal ait- 
is a study of human nature. If we can take the 
of liberal arts is essential not only for bett< 
word of the British Air Ministry the stu 
soldiers, but for better leaders in winning tl i* 
war. 

Of course, the real victory will come at the 
peace table. I think you realize this. And 
• m satisfied if this letter has shown you that 
since the study of liberal arts makes bette: 
soldiers and better leaders the liberal arts 1 « 
a p ace on the -college curricula in war time 
Yours very truly, 
(Signed) 
Charles Robert Kelley H 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11. lio.i 



Kelley Adds Support To 

Mathias On Liberal Arts 

Stand; Cites R. A. Hall 

January 12, 1943 
To the Editor of the Collegian:— 

I would like to reply to L. C. Brautigam who 



Nelson Rockefeller, the federal governme- 
inter-co-ordinator of inter-American affa 
is a graduate of Dartmouth. 

Lafayette college has been enriched b> 

collection of more than 500 volumes from *h'| 

library of the late B. F. Fackenthal, Jr., fane 

industrialist-philanthropist and a member i 

the class of 1x78. 



Ephmen Top State Natators, 43-32; 
Maroons Lead In First Places 



State Scoring Ace 



Skiers May Enlist With 
87th Mountain Infantry 



A matter of too much second and 
third place power gave. Williams a 
43-32 win over the State mermen at 
Whitcomb pool last Saturday after- 
noon. Although the Statesmen ltd 

5-4 in the matter of first places, a Men are wanted to join the moun- 
solid backing in the second and third tain forces of the Q, S. Armv The 
slots was noticeable by its absence. .. i *- * 

4.u \- \ selection of personne for the service 

However, the hphmen were given a f e 

run for the victory and due credit was ""P****! »" July 8th but it has 
goes to the Maroon and White. . n "•»■*•* Tll e Army is looking 

wit- „ * * i r ..- lu l ■ tor nien w h° have been members ,,f 

Williams started festivities by no- n. i • Ul 

,.wi «• *w„ ono ...,_,i «— \J! . tne skl - mountaineering, and outing 

clubs to join their first mountain regi 



ishing off the 300 yard medley relay 
in 3.10.7 and added further insult 
when Bacon barely nosed out Lu Care 
in the 220 after trailing the lanky 
Northampton lad all the way. 

Then State retaliated four times in 
a row as Bud Hall took the 50 yard 
dash in 24.1 seconds, Bob Schiller 



nient. liood Skiers without extensive 
mountaineering experience, if they 
are physically fit for rigorous winter 
and mountain training, will be ac- 
ceptable. 

Anyone planning to apply for an 
s i g n me at to the 87th Mountain 



topped the Eph spv ngboard artists i e . „ ; ' '' ,,,uma " 

*i nonr ■< „ ,, ,., a,,, ' in Infantry Regiment of the Army o 

with 72.06 points, Hall did an en- lvhi .ui> t-* ««««•* " 



core in the 100 yard affair and Cap- 
tain George Tilley took the 150 yard 
backstroke in 1.46. 

The next two were disappointments 



f 
which the ski-troops are a part, with- 
in the next 60 days, please see Law- 
rence B. Briggs in boom 6 of the 
1'hysic I Education Building or Har- 
o.d Gore, Room 18 of the Physical 
for State as Williams copped a first Education Building. Application for 
and second in the 200 yard breast- assignment is made through the Na- 
si roke and were just a little too "G" tional Ski Patrol office at New York 
for "Demitasse" Coffey who put up a c. ty . Skiers or outdoor men about to 
gallant but losing fight in the 440 be drafted can apply for assignment 
freestyle. n advance and leave on their regu- 

The climax of the meet came, how- lar draft induction dates. 
ever, in the last event— the 400 yard Men already enlisted in the Re- 
freestyle relay. Niedjela started the serve can be routed to the 87th when 
first lap for State and lost some dis- called to duty by applying for assign- 
tance. Tilley gained most of this ment in advan.-e. It is necessary, how- 
distance back in his leg and Lu Care ever for this to go through the Na- 
gained the remainder as his contri- tional Ski Patrol. This information 
hution leaving the field high, wide is wanted in Washington. 
and handsome for Bud Hall to come 
romping home. 




Williams Snaps State Win Streak 
As Maroon And White Loses 43-41 



Announcements 



The Summary: 

•'500 yard medley— Won bv Wil- j 
hams; State 2nd (Van Meter, Ran- I Wou|d you , eaht> a „ Q ^ m 

sow, Monroe) Time: 3.19.7 



ifiell cigarette wrappers and give 
t Ji Z fc?o ty ^ WOn ^ BaC ° n them <" >"y SEEE*Sf of Kappa Kap- 

Time 2^ ' <W> ^V G * nm * We "» «*«»«• »«■ 

' ' " _ „ blind boy to obtain a seeing-eye dog. 

SO yard freest, le-Won by Hal, A fashion sW <)f £ ££ £, 

(S); W. Case (W) 2nd; Early (W) senior girls jn the Homc Kt . onomics 

n '«7 u o L „ ,c, r, Department was held at the Home- 

lb vi ng- Won by Schiller (S); Ru- 1 stead on Wednes(]av at 4 , {0 Th „ 

dolph <W> 2nd; Nelson (W) sWlUy mo(Med the dothes thev have 

<-£.06 points. . . ... . . ' 

,/m j * . , , !made in class this year. All sopho- 

00 yard freestyle-Won by HaU and freshman home economics 

1 t Ca r S o e / W) 2ml; EaHy (W) , majors were invited as well as all the 
■>rd. Time: 53.4. l .. j t 

,. rt , , , . __ . — housemothers and some members of 

150 yard backstroke— Won by Til- \ the f. lcu i tv 

ley (S) Roffman (W) 2nd; Mac Don- 
ald (W) 3rd. Time: 1.46. (W); Eaton (W) 2nd; Coffey (S) 

L'OO yard breaststroke — Won by ' 3rd. Time: 5.20.7. 
Mewittson (W); 2nd, Davies, (W),| 44) yard freestyle relay— Won by 
:brd, Ransow (S). Time 2.42.8. State (Niedjela, Tilley, Clare, Hall) 

440 yard frestyle— Won by Bacon Williams second Time: 3.45.8. 



CATCHING tM COACHES Qffi QuaAxZ 




Bucky Bokina coul n't miss in the 

Springfield game as he teased a total 

of 28 points. 

Amherst Tickets 

Get your tax ticket at the 
Physic.;! Education Office if you 
are going to the Mass State vs. 
Amherst Ganu, Jan. 28th at 8:00 
I .m. at Amherst College. 

Frosh Exam Schedule 
For Swimming, Track 

The day set aside for final exami- 
nations in the freshman physical 
education course is Tuesday, Janu- 
ary 10th. All freshmen men will be 
examined in swimming and military 
track. The swimming examination 
will be given from 10:30 a.m. to 12:80 
p.m. The military track examination 
will be held from 2:<0 to 1:00 p.m. on 
Tuesday, January 10. Men will be 
arked for effort, improvement of 
ime, and improvement in completing 
obstacles. 

The examination schedule for that 
day is: Swimming 10:30-12:84 
The men report to the swimming pool 

as scheduled below. 
10:30-10:45 -Abrahams through Burt 
1 r,-H;00 -Cnl ahan through De'oiit 
1 00-11:15-— Delaiti through Haley 
11:15-11:30— Hall through Laipson 
11:30-11:1.') Lambert through Myzy- 

ka 
11:45-12:00— Najarian through Rich- 
ards 

12:00-12:15— Richmond through Ste- 

nard 
12:15-12:30— Stevens through Wright 

betaclc Course 2:00 p.m. -1:00 p m. 
3:00-2:15 — Abrahams through Burt 
2:15-2:30— Callahan through DeJoM 
8 30-2:45— Delaiti through Haley 
2:45-3:00— Hall through Laipson 

:C0-3:15 Lambert through Muzyka 
3:15-3:80 Najarian through Richards 
•'* ^"-3: 15- Richmond through Stenard 
3:45-4 :'0— Stevens through Wright 

The department would like the men 
to be as prompt as possible. 



Slate lost its first game in four 
starts yesterday afternoon and a 
hca it breaker it was to Williams, by 
a one basket margin, 13-11. The game 
w s characterised by thrills galore 

as the lead see-sawed hack and forth 
from the opening whistle to the final 
gun. Neither team held more t'a'i a 

four point advantage over the other 

at any time and the percentage id* 
shots made was high for both sides. 

Bucky Bokina had another day for 
himself, almost duplicating his Spring 
field exhibition, u be Hipped 10 hoops 
and three charity tosses for a total 
of 23 points. This makes an average 
I 21 points per game that the 
lanky center has rolled up thus far 
and it appears that he is only getting 
started. Polles was the big noise for 
the Ephmen as he parted the strings 
for 13 points by virtue of six Held 
goals and one free toss. 

The first half got off to a flying 
start with both teams vicing for hon- 
ors. With three minuts to go. State 
was trailing by tWO markers, 10-17. 
I Bokina eapitallsed on a foul shot and 
I Eddy Podolak followed with ■ two 
pointer so that State lead by a slim 
| 1 point as the period closed. 

The last half was a repitition of the 

; Bokina Sinks 28 Points 
As State Tops Maroons 



first as the score see -sawed back and 
forth with both side- finding the I 
ket consistently. Williams sank six 
out of nine shots while Stale depos] 
ted seven out of eleven. 

With ten minutes to go, State led 
37-33. Williams promptly evened mat 

tars at 37 -37 by virtue of two pivot 
hots by Polles. Bokina sank ■ lob 

shot and Waskiewicz followed suit to 
put State in the fore 41-37. Then Har- 
der and PolleS retaliated to tie things 
up at II all. With 50 seconds to go, 
Wallace sunk a long shot from the 
: i<rlit and the game ended before State 
could retaliate. The summary : 

MSC i William* 





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'»»»e»ee»»-»»»e»ee»e»e»'»»-» 



UConn Swimrnina Meet 

The State varsity swimming team 
will be out to rectify itself, after 
dropping the close decision to Wil- 1 
liams last week, when it takes on 
the University of Connecticut mermen 
this Saturday afternoon at Stone. 

State is a fairly safe bet to take 
the meet as UConn is in the mediocre 
class. However, with Kirb Hayes still 
out of action and with possibly one 
or two others left behind for various 
reasons, it might be a close contest. 

Bud Hall will again swim the 50 
and 100 yard events, Tilley the back- 
stroke, Coffey, Gare and Niedjela the 
distances, and the 400 yard relay is 
anyone's guess. 



A last half barrage, led by Cap- 
tain Tad Bokina. gave the Maroon 
and White Statesmen a 53—51 win 
over another Maroon squad Spring* 
fit hi- at the Tech High gymnasium 
last Thursday night. 

The bi I bo] rolled up a total of 
2K points by virtue of eleven baskets 

nd '! charity tosses, 13 of these mar- 
kers coming in the hist porto. 

The first half was rather a sloppy 
affair as neither team seemed to get 

going. It wis six minutes, as a matt -r 
of fact, before a point was s co re d . 
At the end of the first period, Spring- 
field led the Hargymen by a seven 
point margin, 25-18. The second half 
was ■ different story, however, as 
the State passing attack began to 
click with the result that the Muscle 
Men were run ragged. With in a 
short time, State had assumed a 2t!-2. r ( 
lead. Bokina then advanced the eaOSS 
by two frvi- shots while Ray Kneeland 
and Stan Waskiewicz came through 
with a pair of hoops. Then followed 
an exchange of baskets during which 
the lead changed hands three times. 
(!ifl tosses by Tom Kelley and a bas- 
ket by "Weeky" put State a'ead "I 
33 but Merrick's charity marker e- 
rased this lead. 

Again, Waskiewicz, who had been 
proving top man in the pinches all 
evening, came through with another 
hoop and a foul shot and from there- 
in it was Bokina a 1 the way. The 
las' ten minutes of play found Spring- 
field gaining slightly on State, as 
Waskiewicz was forced from action 
on four foul charges. However State's 
lea 1 was sufficient to keep it out in 
front although Springfield came with- 
in one basket of a tie. The Summary: 



: THE 

SPORTING 

THING 

by Bob Burke 



Mrs. James A. Johnson and her 
son, James A., Jr., both received 
degrees in recent exercies at the 
University of Georgia. 



"UftSlfte KWW MAN" 

FRANK ANNt^ERG KANSAS U. TUMB- 
LING 00ACH CAN WALK ON HIS HANDS 
Al MOST A3 r "'3li.Y AS HE CAN ON H\S 
FEET ME ONCE STOOD ON HIS MEAD ON 



V? OF THE WRIGLEY BUILDING IN CHI- 
CAGO AND CAU.'.LY rWBATR0.Vr.0NE 
SOLO./ MIS BAS Or TRICKS " CUT "3 
DC NG A Q'ET. STAND AM) SHA'ANG 
JELFATTl TMAE7 



Twelve dentists from 12 different 
Central and South American count- 
ries are taking or have completed 
post-graduate work at the Univer- 
sity of Michigan. 



MSC 

HurkUy. If 
K.'lly. If 
Maloy, rf 
Waak'o, rf 

ll'ikina, c 
Kru-vianH, lb 
Maloy. Hi 
1'ixliilnk, rh 
KriK-land, rb 



11 



■ F t 





3 1 7 


1 2 


4 2 in 


11 I 2X 


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(1 








9 r,3 



Spr null i-ld 

I! F f 
W Uon, rb 2 2 6 
KiirKcxH 

High, lb 2 



i ii, lb 
Hiirriey, lb 
M irphy, lb 
C x. c 
M.iv.l. rf 
A mutt, c 
Merrick, rf I 
Thompson, If 4 
HiiycH. If 1) 



n 
4 
4 



4 

1 4 

2 fi 
4 14 
1 9 




TuUli 



21 !i II 



Totals 

Si urc at half time. Springfield 25, Manx. 
State If. MUttnm, (lark and F. Idman ; 
time, 20-minute partofS. 



.Nearly 150 New Mexico Highlands 
university men, dozens of them col- 
lege athletes, have entered the arm- 
ed services since HMO. 



BOWL 



FOR 
HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



»<4>4»4i>4»4»4»»4>4»e4»4»4>4>eeeaea»a»» 

After reading fhe rules and regu- 
lations pertaining to the Military 
I'hys Ed course which will l>e initiated 
here ne\I semester, we have had all 
sorts of vivid and horrible dreams. 
This one, however, tops the list both 
for excitement and because of the 
fact that it was in Technicolor. Here 
it is. 

The sene: The Cage. Forty or 
fifty students are huddled together 
i.iiM'tably in the center of the vast 
dni arena clad only in the filthy rags 
given them by the Lord High Comp- 
troller of K(|uipment, Sir Samuel 
iiussell. Armed guards pace menac- 
ingly up and down the balcony lering 
St the poor creatures below them. 
There is an air of oppression over all. 
Something is about to snap. 

Action: Kenter a I'hys Ed instruc- 
tor, accompanied by a squad, nattily 
attired in the dashing uniform of the 
j'hystapo. We see by his insignia that 
he is one of the dreaded Death Head 
troopers. He is carrying a black 
snake whip meaningly in the palm of 
hie right hand and roars, "Attention!" 
As if electrified, the entire group 
■naps to. Then follows a grueling 
period of marching— two hours with- 
out a letup. One poor soul, weak from 
food rationing and hour exams, falls 
exhausted. He is dragged out and 
In own into the pool which i^ so sat- 
nrated with chlorine that it hisses and 
sputters as it eats away the tile. 
(And that ain't no dream, Brother!! 
And now comes that which everyone 
knows is inevitable the deadly Com- 

Doando Cowrsel 

The course consists of the following: 
linibing a steel cable studded with 
r a /.or bodes one-handed; running 
along a fifty foot plank, one-half 
inch wide, mounted on springs and 
surrounded by a pit of red hot coals; 
swinging by the teeth on a series of 
trapezes to a platform 150 feet off the 
ground from which one must dive 
onto a damp rag; a wire "chicken 
coop" 12 inches square on one end 
and 4 inches square on the other 
which must be crawled through, and 
i final series of high hurdles em- 
bossed with barbed wire. 

One by one the students go to a 
fate worse than death. Many fall by 
the wayside. One of the stronger ones 
makes it only to be grabbed by the 
guards and thrown to the lions — fail- 
ure to wear proper uniform! 

And then we woke up. Pickle sand- 
wiches and beer always affect us 
that way! 

BBB 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



THE MASSU IIISKHS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1943 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, UM.'J 



Colgate University Offers Stiff Phys 
Ed Program Requested By Students 



The Military Training Camps as- 
sociation has recommended Colgate 
university's new compulsory 10-hour- 
a-week military drill and physical 
conditioning program for adoption by 
other colleges and universities. 

Adopted at the request of the uni- 
versity's S73 students, most of whom 
are looking forward to military ser- 
vice in the near future, the program 
i ills for an hour of mi'itary drill 
every morning before classes and five 
afternoon hours a week of boxing, 
fencing, stick-work, bayonet, basket- 
ball, swimming and improved Com- 
mando work. 

To Buy Wotiden Cuns 

President Everett Case also an- 



nounced the university is spending 
more than $500 to purchase 150 bolt- 
action wooden guns with which stu- 
dents will be taught the manual of 
arms. Seniors will receive first in- 
structions in the manual since nearly 
all of them expect to go directly into 
service after first semester com- 
mencement. 



Announcements 



E. W. Olmsted, 7:*-year-old pro- 
fessor, has returned to the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota to take up the 
study of Portuguese. 



Two packs of cigarets for the I SO 
were part of the admission price to 
the Interfraternity ball at Lafayette 
college. 



Registrar Marshall O. Lanphear an- 
nounces that registration for the se- 
cond semester will procede as fol- 
lows: freshmen, jun : '*rs, and seniors 

| will register on W e d n c « d a y an 1 
Thursday, January 20 and 21. Sopho- 

j mores will register on Friday, Janu- 
ary 22. Registration will be in Mem- 
orial Hall from 0:00 a.m. tr 12 noon 

'and 1:00 to 4 30 p.m. on days desig- 
nated. 

Varsity Haskethall Came with Am- 
erican International College here on 
Friday, January loin, will begin at 
K p.m. 

The Rev. Mr. Kus'on announces 
that Vesper services have been sus- 
pended until January .'51st. On that 
date, Dr. John Hoon of Springfitld 
will be the guest speaker. Dr. Hoon 
is active in Methodist student work 



and is on the student religion- advi- 
sory board. 

Anyone leaving school second sem- 
ester who desires a copy of the Index 
must pay $1.60 to any member of the 
Index board and leave their name and 
address. It is Imperative that this lie 
done immediately in order that a final 
figure for the number of eopiei may 
be set 

Sophomores interested in business 
mipetition for the Index, will please 
see Bob Keefe at S.A.E. 

A meeting of the business board of 
the Freshman Handbook will be held 
at 4:80 Friday afternoon, January 15, 
in the Rev. Mr. Easton's office. 

Tau Upsilon Pi announces that the 
following officers were elected at a 
recent meeting: chancellor, Eugene 
Wein; vice chancellor, Daniel Good- 
man Horvitz; scribe, Jack Jackler; 
Bursar, Bertram Libon; historian, 
Sidney Murachver, house manager, 
Israel Helfand; executive board mem- 



ber, Jackson Saltman; assistant 
scribe, Victor Shuster; assistant bur 
sar, Kli Reines; warden, Manny Far 
ber. 

Te meet the needs of the present 

emergency, the government has low- 
ered the draft age and requirements 
Likewise has the Dance Club. So ii 
you have the urge to dance — mind 
you, ability is not required — join the 
Dance Croup and its members at 7:00 
on Wednesday, January 27 at the 
Drill Hall. See you then! 

A meeting of the newly formed 

non-sorority club on campus was heh. 
in Memorial Hall on Monday night 
at K:00 o'clock. Tentative plans wen 
brought up and discussed. A commit 
tee was elected to choose a regular 
place of meeting and to determine 
the dues while another committee wa 
elected to choose a faculty advisor 
The club members chose a name for 
the club which from now on will be 
ca led "The Quadrangle." 



U. S. Army Announcement 




WAAC Laboratory Technician 

WAAC PAY SCALE 



Officers 

Director 

Ant. Director 

Field Director 

lit Othcer 

2nd Officer 

3rd Officer 

Enrolled Member! 

Chief Leader 

lit Leader 

Tech. Leader 

Staff Leader 

Technician, 3rd Grade 

Leader 

Technician, 4th Grade 

Jr. Leader 

Technician, 5th Grade 

Auxiliary, lit Clan 

Auxiliary 



tqulv. Hank 
Colonel 
Lt. Colonel 
Major 
Captain 
lit Lieutenant 
2nd Lieutenant 



Matter Serjeant 
First Sergeant 
Tech. Sergeant 
Staff Sergeant 
Technician, 3rd Grade 
Sergeant 

Technician, 4th Grade 
Corporal 

Technician, 5th Grade 
Private, lit Clan 
Private 



fate Monthly Pay 
$333.33 



/•< thr *br»r art- addrd (rrlmn allnwantri fur quarlrtt 

and tuhuit* nrr wht'Tv ■luihnrt-til 




LoilR Army has scores of jobs in the WAAC for 
alert college women . . . johs vital to the war . . . 
jobs that will train you for interesting new careers 
in the post-war world. And here is ^ood news 
indeed — you may enroll now in the fast-growing 
WAAC and he placed on inactive duty until the 
school year ends. Then you will he subject to 
call for duty with this splendid women's corps 
and be launched upon an adventure such as no 
previous generation has known. 

New horizons . . . new places and people . . . 
interest iii». practical experienc e with good pay 
. . . and. above all. a real opportunity to help 
your country by doing essential military work for 
the l'. S. Army that frees a soldier for combat 
duty. These are among many reasons whv thou- 
sands of American women are responding to the 
ArmvV need. 



You will receive valuable training which may 
6t you for many of the new careers which are 
opening to women, and full Army pay while 
doing so. And by joining now you will have 
excellent chances for miick advancement for, as 
the \\ V \C expands, many more officers are 
needed. Kvery member regardless of race, color 
or creed has equal opportunity and is encour- 
aged to compete for selection to < )fficer Candidate 
School. If qualified, you may obtain a commission 
in 12 weeks after beginning basic training. 

Co to your WAAC Faculty Adviser for further 
information on the list of openings, pay, and 
promotions. Or inquire at any U. S. Army 
Recruiting and Induction Station. 



U. S. ARMY """'■--- 

SfCRUITlNG AND INDUCTION IIRVICI 



\\V>ii:\s ^\"* IV ^%iMiiAitv I'oitrs 




I 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



mi II iimiinmiiinii Mt in.! 

Co-Editing 

liy Kuth Sperry 



Hll MHII MMMMIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMMIMMMMMII 

How to prepare for exam week: 
1 study like a demon for daze and 
nights doing a semester's work; 2 — 
dunk out; S fold up and die; 4 — 
never mind folding up, just die. Num- 
ber four is the preferred method. It 

require the least effort. Your friends 
will have to remove the body. There- 
fore number three is the e sier for 
them because then you are folded up. 

This weekend sees the sororities 
dominating the social life of the cam- 
pus with four pledge formals in the 
course of two nights. Alpha Lambda, 
Kappa, Theta. and Chi O will dance 
at Memorial Hall, Hills Memorial 
(lul> House, Lord Jeff, and Munson 
respectively. In all c ises, a pair of 
good strong wingf would be very 
convenient. 

The warm weather, comparatively 
peaking, is a welcome change. Now 
we can linger in the great outdoors 
before we put on our three sweaters 
and steel ourselves for the ordeal of 
going inside. 

All in all, life will be wonderful at 
the great university after next week. 
Classes in College Store can resume 
their normal sessions and soon spring 
will be here which is reputedly quite 
a season. It's warm anyhow. 

War is wonderful. It can produce 
the most amazing changes. Now the 
college student sends home fifty a 
month to his parents. No, Pop, you 
will have to realize that I am not 
made of money — you'll just have to 
wait until the first of the month. 



"i Campus Camera 



ACP 




College Students Feel War Is Quite 
An Adventure; Studying Is Hard 



Ihe first cages used ' 
in basket ball were 

TALL , CONE SHAPCD PLACH 
BASWTS -THUS TWL MAMF 

BASKETBALL/ 



Harvard has aluaami 

IN 64 COUNTRIES/ 





Edmund ILowe 

ONCE SET A RECORD 

I" OR THE MILE RUN 

AT SAM i A CLARA U 

THAT ^iaUfOJ? 

■S EIGHT VEAKS' 



New liuilding's 



Dean Machmer to outline a plan of 
action. 

At the December 18 Convocation, 
the President explained the obstacles 
in the way of adopting an A. B. de- 
gree, and advised that the students 
investigate more thoroughly. 

In November, liKiti, the committee 
for the A. H. degree listed the courses 
Continued from Page 1 in the colleges which awarded A. B. 

the library after another former-pres- 1 degrees and Massachusetts State 
ident. Dr. Goodell. In March, the ad- lacked only Greek and Latin, all oth- 
ministration was authorized to caller courses required being among 
for contractor's bids for construction ( those offered here. 

of the new buildings. Thatcher Hall i Next spring, the students sent a 
was started on May 7, 1934, and by petition for the A. B. degree to the 
the end of the college year, the two Board of Trustees, but the Board re 



the century, it probably i -. The) feel 

that something of "once In ■> life 

time" variety is occurring ;uid they 

are viewing it | ia letters from I'vt. 

Bill, lectures by history prof r 
the newspaper and the radio. 
All Will Gel < name 
l> i) ■ needn't believe that ju^t he 



\t times tli; talk of college stu- 

.-■nts in the halls and in rooming 

OU es proves c|iiite interesting and a 

disillusioning. Naturally, a large 

put of Joe College'! conversation 

Ith classmate! ■centers the familiar 

trend of the progress of the war. 

:n^ to be a general feeling 
I the present crop of boys who cause they are not in uniform i 
lent the college campuses that thai they are about to miss the entire 
Uiey are riding the high road to an show. The first act of this super 
e rly death. And even if the young- thriller is still underway. And the 
■tar is not unduly pessimistic, Latin, head Allied loach has formulated def 
English, and zoology seem awfully inite plans for Being all of his !Ubsti 
trite in comparison to the incompar- tutes long before that dual gun. 
able adventures which accompany the Teachfl ere obviously having a 
loTihv; of a uniform. difficult time in keeping students in 

Cam mission Vcr> \ tillable terested in training primarily for n 

Too, each youth not now in uniform Viliaa life ween military training 
ec ctly realises that the good Jobs seems so much more important, 
alter the war will go to the man who M„st Men WW Be Back 

has helped on the front lines to open Hut even If this war bets for 

I] repulse the enemy. One soldier years, theii- will he people who ujjl 



soon after he was commissioned a se- 
cond lieutenant, was beard to remark 
h \ i Ins I his bars more than hi ■ 
'ollege degree, lit- was convinced that 
the commission would be of mote vai 



emerge from it. The odd- are in 
soldier'., farOT that he Will come h uk. 

■ Innumerable dangers el 

m i I i t a i J life in the trench. 
course, people will die. People arc 
ue after the peace than the result of killed annually in appalling numbers 
his four years' labor for a bachelor's, in automobile accidents. Most men 
Then there is a feeling by many will be hack. 

eighteen and nineteen year olds that 

this war is the biggest adventure of : 



p.k, editor, Wendell Brown, business 
manager, and Henry Martin, news ed- J stands as a monument to his endea- 1 
Itor were given life subscriptions of.vor and industry. His reputation in 
I e paper. John Micks, George Benoit, | the field of education is second to 
Dorothy Dunklee, and Ceorge Chor- j none and through his work and or! 
nesky were given 20 year subscrip- ganization, Deerfield Academy has! 
tions, and Marge Stanton a 10 year J become one of the top tea preparatory 
subscription. Most of these members schools in the country. 



Shown at 2-6:30 & 8:15 P.M. 




TODAY THRU SATURDAY 



buildings were well under way. 

On November 3, 1934, the corner- 
stone of Thatcher Hall and (Joodell 
Library were laid by Nathaniel Bow- 
ditch, vice-president of the Board of 
Trustees, and by Governor Ely. Work 
continued all that year, and by Sep- 
tember, 1986, Thatcher Hall was 
ready for occupation. The library was 
dedicated with fitting exercises on 
November 7, 1935. 

Big Changes First Year 

There were several other events of 
importance during President Baker's 
first year of administration. Work 
was started on the preservation of 
famous old Stockbridge House. A 
major in physical education for men 
was approved by the trustees. And 
Massachusetts State had an unde- 
feated basketball season. 

In the spring of 1984, Lou Bush, 
the great Ail-American football star, 
graduated from State. Lou Bush also 
excelled in basketball and baseball. 
and was nationally famous as a great 
athlete. 

In September, 1984, an addition 
to the athletic field was started. In 
March, it was decided by "the admin- 
istration to substitute vespers for the 
poorly attended Sunday morning cha- 
pels. They were held in the Old Chap- 
»■! at first, but recently, vesper ser- 
vices were changed to Memorial Hall. 
Perhaps the biggest progress 
has been made during President 
Baker's administration is that Mas- 
sachusetts State College now has the 
privilege of awarding A. B. degree^ 
H liberal art- graduates, The 
campaign for this degre started in 
November. 1985, and was backed by 
the students and the alumni. A stu- 
committee appointed by the Sen- 
met with President Baker and 

THE SHOP THAT WELL 
GROOMED MEN PREFER 

COSBY'S 
BARBER SHOP 

'"MMIMMMIMMMIM IMMMMMMM tl MM til I MM 1 1 1 1 III HUM II I? 



Continued on Page 6 



David 6. Hush 

Continued from Vuge 1 



majoring in English and is a member 
of Chi Omega. Miss Pullan and Miss 
Maynard are both sophomores and 
members of Alpha Lambda Mu. 

The turning over by the seniors of 
their present executive positions to 
the underclass members of the Col- 
egian staff, does not mean the com- 
plete withdrawal from work as the 
experience and instruction which Stan 
I'olchlopek, Henry Martin and others 
can give will be needed to aid the 
initiates in their first few editions. 

Subscriptions Awarded 

In recognition of their past work, 

achievement awards in the form of 

inbs cript ions were given to seniors in 

the Tuesday meeting. Stan Polchlo- 



will continue in less active positions 
during the semester, the "Peanut 
Gallery" and "Rhime, Rhythm, Reas- 
on" remaining in present hands for 
the time being. 

Elected new members of the board 
an- Marjorie Auhertin and Marion 

Case of the class of 'to, Edward Cy« 
narski, Stephen Czarneki, Phyllis Gltf- 
im, Holly James, Jason Kirshen, Mar- 
garet O'Hagerty, and Janet Wallen- 
thin of the class of '46. 



Brett. Boy den 

Continued fro/u P.i^t I 



outstanding personalities in the field 

of preparatory school education in 
the United States. He completed a 
period of service as a member of the 
board of trustees of Amherst College 
last June. 

Since his graduation from Amherst 
College in 1902. Boyden has been 
principal of Deerfield Academy which 



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STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

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He holds honorary degree from 
Amherst, Williams, and Wesleyan as 
well as from numerous other COllsgQS. 
In addition to being one of the firmest 
believers in sound education in the 
country, he is also one of the firmest 
believers in competitive sports, being 
himself hand coach of football, ha s 

ball, and basketball at Deerfield. It 
is expected that his appointment to 
tbe board <>f trustees will create new 
interest in Massachusetts State Col- 
lege varsity teams. 

Prank L. Hoyden was appointed by 
the Governor to fill the unexpired 
term of Frederick D (Jriggs who 
died last month. Alden ('. Brett was 
appointed to succeed William C. Mon- 
ban of Framinirham. 

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If. S. C. LIBRARY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TI URSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1943 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

FOR AN ALL-AROUND SELECTION OF CLOTHING GOODS 
IT'S HARD TO BEAT WALSH'S. COME DOWN AND GET YOUR- 
SELF OUTFITTED FOR A NEW ENGLAND WINTER. 



A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 

THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



Pres. Baker Reports 
On MSC Finances 



Modern Chemistry 



Income from student fees, the 
boarding hall, and hales of products 
enabled Massachusetts State College 
to pay into the state treasury a sum 
equal to more than a third of its 
cost to the state for maintenance for 
the past fiscal year, it was reported 
today by President Hugh P. Baker. 

Quoting a preliminary financial 
statement prepared by college trea- 
surer Robert D. Hawley, President 
Baker said that a total of $491,866.68 
was paid to the state treasurer as 
income for the year ending November 
81. 

The stat.' appropriated $1.. 'is*;, 149. 
74 last jrear for the support of the 
college, experiment station, exten- 
sion service, and field stations. Ex- 
penditures amounted to 1,:U2,247.36. 

^President Baker pointed out, in 
releasing the report, that this is one 
of the very few land-grant colleges 
in the country which is required by 
law to return all receipts to the state 
treasury. Most others, he explained, 
are permitted to use this income for 
the furtherance of their educational 
programs. 

In making the report public. Presi- 
dent Baker explained that the state 
appropriation supported work of the 
experiment station, extension service, 
control services, and field stations in 
Walt ham and Wareham in adition 
to the work of student instruction, so 
these figures should be interpreted as 
giving the cost to the state of ser- 
vices in research, adult education 
throughout the rural communities of 
the st$ate, and various agricultural 
toting program! in adition to the 
work of teaching students. 

The state appropriation was sup- 
plemented last year, the report con- 
tinues, by an amount of $381,534.76 
received from the Federal government 
general maintenance and for sup- 
port of the county extension services. 




Stockbridge School Opens Its Hoop 
Season With Win Over Smith, 28-18 



Demonstrating the ever increasing importance of chemistry in 
world is Charles Courchesne, a senior, who is determining the conductivity 
of various liquids as a part of his work in physical chemistry. Knrollment 
in the chemistry department courses now numbers 923 as compared to 876 

last year and 772 the year before. 



New Huildintf- 



I 



ferred it to a committee which was to 
Ort the following January. In De- 
cember, 1987, a petition for a A. B. 

degree <ea again presented to the 

trustee! this time by the alumni, 

faculty. The trustees 

again postponed action on the peti- 
iranted t<> see what 

public opinion thought of this new 
change. 

A. B. Degree (.ranted 
At last, on June IS, 1966, the trus- 
tee A. B. degree. The 
a the first to be 
awarded this degree. 

Late in 1988, a new infirmary was 
rebuilt and mad- ready for use. This in New England. 



was the artist. 

Three days later, the new women's 
athletic field, was dedicated. A pro- 
gram was presented by the girl's 
athletic associations and directed by 
Mrs. Curry Hicks. 

The College was presented with a 
set of chimes for the Old Chapel, 
early in 1967. They wen given I Y 
Bernard II. Smith. '!»'.» in memory of 
Dr. Warren K. Minds, ''.»'.♦. Tin- bells 
were cast in Troy, New York, by the 
same company which made the Liber- 
ty Bell of Revolution tame. They 
were first rung on May 1, 1«I7, by 
the president of the company which 
made them. 

Meanwhile, Old Chapel itsell was 
being renovated. It had formerly been 
Deed M a Library, but was now being 
made over into classrooms and offices 
for the department of languages and 
literature, and history. It was com- 
pleted in late April, 19S7. 

A recreational leadership major 
was Started in May of the same year. 
The faculty also recommended that 
only 15 credits be required in junior- 
senior subjects of a certain course in 
order for a student to major in it. 
7.1th Anniversary 
On April 7, 1938, the 75th anniver- 
sary of the founding of the college 
Was celebrated at a Special anniver- 
sary Convocation in the Cage, Massa- 
chusetts Slate College was the first 
land grant college to be established 



The. Stockbridge quintet made a 
line showing in the first game of the 
'48 season by beating Smith's School 
hoopsters 28-18 on January sixth. 

Although all the Stockbridge men 
have seen plenty of high-school bas- 
ketball, it was their first game of the 
season. They showed marked talent 
by their playing, both offensively and 
defensively. 

Stevens started the home club to- 
ward victory as he swished for the 
' first two points of the evening after 
two and a half minutes of play. Ste- 
vens again scored and then two quick 
baskets by Coleman and Martin of 
Smith's tied up the score. But Shaw 
and Ziomek were quick to bring the 
home five into the lead again by scor- 
I ing a basket apiece. Thus the quarter 
: ended with Stockbridge out in front 
- N-4. 

Ziomek, Stevens, and Mazar shared 
the second period scoring honors and 
1 the Aggie men held their lead at the 
half 18-8. 

The Smith team returned from the 

half with renewed vigor and started 

a scoring streak, but Ziomek and Ma- 

BUr widened the margin again and 

•me the new instructor in music, brought the third period score 66-14. 

;'e first annual Music Week was From then on Stockbridge coasted 

held in the spring of 1989 under his into its 28-18 victory. 

Hrection The Stockbridge five meets Will- 

\,„t ,'■ new improvement at this mington High of Vermont on Friday 

oil „ took pace when the Associate of this week for its next hams game. 

lumni of Massachusetts State Col- SM , j. r ,'I' u school 

•■■>• secured the legislative approval K r Cu lwn 

/ two self-liquidating new dormi- sh.-rman 

ories. These new dormitories, Lewis Doyle 

all, and ButterfleM ouse were com- '■■ [• Mu,,i " 

pleted in June, 1940, and in February, w K 

L941, respectively. They will be pre- K , ; poteva 

Rented to the college by the alumni l. <;. Sarafin 

when they have paid for themselves Torrey 

by returns and rentals. 

taogoa Founded 



pa's officers are: 

President, Donald Morey; Vice 
president, Donald McNair; secretary 
Richard Capello; treasurer, John 
Stearns; historian, Paul Marsoubian: 
house manager, John Devine. 



Seventeen Men Initiated 
Into Alpha Tau Gamma 

Alpha Tau Gamma held its third 
degree Monday nite for its Freshmen 
pledges. The degree was well exe- 
cuted through the cooperation of the 
senior members and also by the help- 
ful guidance of its advisor, Prof. 
"Pop" Barrett. Refreshments were 
served following the final initiation 
and the evening was ended with a 
toast to Alpha Tau Gamma. 

The following were given their 
third and final degree: 

Seniors: F. Langdon Nelson, Robert 
Havumaki, Alexander Brox; Fresh- 
men, Lawton Dings, William Moulton, 
Robert Rimbach, Charles Burbank, Ri- 
chard Freeman, Charles Philbrook, 
Richard Danielson, Robert Toshack, 
Antone DeSouza, Maurice Schindler, 
Arthur Standish, Edward Kelly, Don- 
a'd oung, Lawrence Gaeta, Richard 
Danckert. 



STOCK HKIUGK 

K. F. Shaw 

L. F. Mel las 

liurbank 

DaiH-Uei t 

('. Ziomek 

R, GL Slfv.ns 

I., (i. M 



In the fall of 1940, waltei Harge- 

eimer cine here as new football 



Kappa Kappa Announces 
Initiation Of 13 Men 



coach, Isogon, the honor society for Kappa Kappa announces the hrf- 
w.men was also organized. Sinfoni- tiation of the follow.ng n, men: 

,a was also started to take the Nathaniel Wade, Lou.sAmed Ches- 
nlace of the orchestra. ter Kulisa, Arthur Peabody, Arthur 

.. ,. ,'Murrv. Lawrence Nixon, Paul Pel- 

Prom now on, fa the h.story of ^ ^^ „,,,,„. 

Massachusetts State College, the Nonaaa BnmMr chart,, Car- 

M takes on a war-like aspect. In y^ Crowe% K(imun(! Kh . t _ 

the second semester of 1942, the up- 

perclassmen were given a *M«to Allowing their initiation, Professor 

take the C.A.A courses, of wh.ch ^ house advist , r> ^ a talk 

>r. Anderson of the math department ^^J^ Rappa Kappa and its past . 

m charge. Recent visits were paid to t ne 

Miss Stevenson, director of the wo- h))Usl> ny former president, Robert 

nen'i physical education department ' v|mm(li an( , to rmer secretary, Ray- 

i inounced the part that co-eds would mon(1 R oa k, both of whom have an- 

ave in the new A IIP services, and 



Poultry News Briefs 

The Senior Poultry class has un- 
dertaken the stupendous job of tak- 
ing the Poultry Professores over the 
hurdles in a series of bowling match- 
es. The first game of this series is 
scheduled for Wednesday, January 19. 
The Professors' team is captained by 
"Bill" Sanctuary, and Mel Sher heads 
ihe students' team. 

The Freshman Poultry class re- 
grett the loe, of Bill Holmherg who 
is the first of their group to leave 
for the armed forces. He has joined 
the Coast Guard. 



Carnival Plans 

Continued from Page 1 



greatly enlarged the hospital facili- 
ties of the college. Also, that year 
the first winter carnival WSJ held, and 

The great flood in March, 1986, 
caused many people in the Connecti- 
cut Valley to lose their homes. So 
Soood victims from Hadb-y ;>nd Sun- i 
and were quartered for a time in 

.f the physical education 

lilding. 

In April, there ws ■ change in 
, oaches, Eb Caraway replacing Mel 
Taube. 

Orientation Week 

\> the beginning of a new college 

(eptember, ■ new plan for 
|. ,,. hmen ws adopted. There was to 

be ail "Orientation Week" in which 

Pre hmen would have ■ chance to 
college life be 

, ,.i :i , t,. jan, Thil plan was a 

I ,i one. si 'I I ■>■ been 
continued ever Ince 

line Arts Begin 

On October 80, 1936, the Ural Pine 
trt Concert was held, Harold Bauer, 
the piani 



first aid courses were started. 

Se ecttve service registration took 
pre in February, 1942, and in the 
spring of thai year, ration books 
Were issued to all members of the 
ttudenl body. 

War I 'rings Changes 

Thi.- year, the war has made many 
changes in the faculty and in the 
student body. Because of the sum- 



The hurricane of 1988 came "hile 

the freshmen were taking their men- 
tal exams. This <li I DOl affect the 
freshmen, but the hurricane did $28 
000 worth of damage to the college, 
and one hundred and forty trees were 
uprooted. 

Radio Station 
In January, 1989, the Carnegie DMf school courses this summer, and 
Corporation gave $800 to Massachu- because of the speeded up academic 
-etts State College for the establish- program, some seniors are gradual 
men1 of a radio studio. The money ing earlier than usual, and the col 
va- to be spent in equipping a room lege is having its first mid-term grad- 
and in purchasing recording instru- nation exercises on January 28, 1943. 
menU. Therefore, on February 20, And so President Baker enters his 
1940 the Bret radio program was tenth year of administration at Mas- 
broadcasted from the Tower Room sachusetts State College. During the 
Studio in South College, It was re- past ten years, he has been active in 
broadcast by stations W1IAI. WSPR, attending conferences of the A.SSOC1S 
and WSYB ,i " ri of '' an<1 ( ' rant College* and I nl 

' Massachusetts State program* had versities, and of the New England 

been broadcast over loeal stations Association of Colleges and Second 

re including S nation-wide pro- ary Schools. President Baker has act - 

or, the Kami and Home Hour in ed, during his administration, to m 

j Q3fi crease the prestige of Massachusetts 

Another important Change occurred State, and to bring the college into 

; ,t Massachusetts State College in the more prominence as both s 



iwered Uncle Sam's call. 

The present slate of Kappa Kap 



1943 



START THE NEW YEAR 
RIGHT 

WORK ORGANIZERS 

DESK CALENDARS 

DIARIES 

STUDENT EXPENSE 
BOOKS 



A.J. Hastings 



ert was rieio, iiaroni ixiu.-i, •■• •■.. ■ -- •■ 

r, on a two-day vi it. fall of 1988, when Doric Alviani be- Slid scientific college 



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J •". social chairman; Stanley Polch 
lopek '48, publicity; and Joseph Tosi, 
'48, winter sports. 

T!u- student subcommittee will con- 
sist of two appointees from the 
.Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
plus the following: Doris Roberts, '45, 
David G. Hush. '44, Gordon Smith, 
'4'.; Leo Moreau, '44, Margaret Deane 
'44, Warren Anderson, '45, Daniel 
McCarthy, '46, and Robert Hutler, '45. 

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&h,e iMassacbusetts CoUcqinn 



VOL. LIII 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY. JANUARY 28. 1943 



No. 14 



Will Take Over At Carnival Ball 




Jo<- Marsala and Adele (iirard. who are known in private life an Mr. and 
Mn. Jeaepa Marsala, will bring dance music to the Drill Hall tomorrow night 
for the Winter Carnival Ball. Joe and his clarinet will lead the band while 
\dele assists on the harp. Dancing will he from 9 to 2. 

March Is Elected Business Manager 
Of Collegian; Others Named To Staff 



Lieut. Ryan Announces 
Rifle Team Schedule 

The following schedule of the Mess- 
BChttsetts State College K.O.T.C. Rirle 
team was recently announced by 
Lieut. Winslow K. Ryan. Coach of 
the team, 

Jan. 30 Yale University, l'. B. 
Coast Guard. 

Feb, 6 University of New Hamp- 
shire, Norwich Iniversity, Univer- 
of Tennessee. Iniversity of Ma- 
ryland. Qlnrkson College of Technol- 
ogy. C. s. Coast Guard, Georgis 
School of Technology i Lehigh Iniv- 
ersity, Louisiana State University, 
Niagara University, Gettysburg Col- 
lege, 

Feb. 1 Harvard University 

Conru ticut State University, Lay- 
fsyette College, .lohn Hopkins Iniv- 
ty, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 
University of Maine. Montana State 
L'niverslts . 
Feb, 20 Massachusetts Institute 
technology, University of Florida, 
New York University. 

27 Worcester Polytechnic In- 
!< . Northeastern University, U- 
niversity of Georgia. 

March 6 WYntworth Institute, 

B own University. 
March 18 Tufts. Lowell Textile. 

Rteriss indicates a New Eng- 
land Rifle League Match. 

l- addition to the above schedule, 
the K.O.T.C. Rifle Team will tire the 
tirst Service Command Intercollegiate 
Rifle Match and the William Randolph 
Hearst Trophy Match. 

1'lie State Team is composed of the 
following nineteen men M. A. Howe. 
N P. Kiopo. li. K. Drosdal, D. H. 
Marnden, s. F. GlsJensfc), F. H. Hun. 
11 Ky.ld. R. iv McCutcheon, K. H. 
Hsyes, T. Mitchell, A. R. Amell. T. G, 
nolds, R. B. Denis. R, W. Hae- 
le, l». II. Parker, K. L Marvel. 
N. \. Vsnasse, F. C. Moseho and (J. 
irbridge. League matches are shot 
by ten men teams. The high score 
men of one week shoot in the Com- 
petition the following week, the the 
Highest Kores being counted in the 



Richard P. March '4 I was elected 
business nsanager of the Collegian 
when the new officer! of the business 

board were elected at S recent meet- 
ing of the hoard. The officers were 
chosen as a result of the competition 
for office, which started in 'he fall. 

March, succeeds Wendell Brown as 
business manager <>f the Massachu- 
setts Collegian. Pick was promoted 
to this position from that of business 

-i.-tint which he held last year. 
Wendell Brown, who has filled tin- 
position of business manager for the 
past year, is graduating on January 
28. 

Cther officers who have been pro- 
moted from business sssistants to 
h" her positions are Herbert Shuster, 
'45. advertising manager, and Shel- 
don Mador, 'IF>. circulation manager. 

Another new addition to the bus- 
iness board as a result of the recent 
•ompetition ie Jean Spettigue, '4o, 
CoMtimm I ra Pses -1 

Final Annual Party To 
Be Held By '44 Class 

Plans are now being made for the 
annual junior class party which will 
be held early in March. The commit- 
tee, made up of the rla^ officers, has 
panned ■ program which will include 
a kit bowling, end d For the 

dancing Wendell Bradway'i nine piece 
band from Springfield hsa been en- 
gaged to play. 

The committe. headed by Bob Pen- 
IS, president of the class, in. hides 
Cynthia Leete, vict -president; Peg 
Deane, secretary; Jim Parsons, cap- 
tain; and Ed Fedeii, Sergeant at 

arms. Lucille Lawrence and Betty 
Bartlett are in charge of refresh- 
ment... Art Marcoulier. treasurer of 
the class, nou in the Air Corps, is 
unable to servi en the committee. 

An interesting sidelight on this par- 
ty is the fact that it is the final par- 
v. of the Class b! 'li es ■«*« Be- 
eauee of summer school, members of 
the claSf Of *48 are now inclu.led in 
the Junior Class, while members of 
the original clasi of '44 are now sen- 
iors 



Skiing, Skating, And Music Of Joe Marsala And 
His Band Highlight Winter Carnival Weekend 



Enlisted Reserve Members Will 
Be Called To Active Duty In Very 
Near Future-Adjutant General 



The bulk of enlisted reservists 
throughout the country will he called 
to Motive duty in the Army in the 
very near future according to a com- 
munication issued by Mai. (Jen. James 
a. Clio the adjutant general to the 
commanding generals of the nine 
service commands. General Clio re- 
minded the generals commanding the 
service areas that plans released by 
the war department on December 17 
called for the immediate induction of 
most reservists following the close of 
their first college terms after Decern 
ber 81. 

The report cited above was circu- 
lated throughout the United State in 
an Associated Press wire on January 
28. General Sherman Miles, command- 
in gofficer of the first service com- 
mand, announced at Boston on Mon- 
day that certain exceptions to the 
rule would be made These include: 

1 » Medical and premedical stu- 
dents including dental and veterinary- 
students. 

2) Kngineering students of sopho- 
more, junior, or senior standing. 

.'!) Advanced junior and senior 
KDTC students. 

4) Student of sophomore or high- 
er standing in accredited military 
schools. 



M Aviation cadets In the enlisted 
reserve. 



in 



the electronics 



6) Students 
training group. 

This last group was set up at the 
request of the signal corps which 
asked that students in electrical en- 
gineering and other electronics cours- 
es be permitted to finish their studies 
at the discretion of the chief signal 
officer. 

In general, the program is being 
geand to the specialized training pro- 
gram under which a number of col- 
lege contracting with the war depart- 
ment, will provide instruction with 
their own facilities and staffs to a 
total of about 1T>0,000 young soldiers 
a year. 

No final selection of colleges has as 
yet baen made but the reservists 
called from college for induction into 
the army must complete the basic 
military training of |8 weeks before 
they are eligible for assignment to a 
college for aditional instruction. 

Officials pointed out that not all of 
them would get back to college under 
this program. In the meantime, a 
number of young men already in the 

army, who have never been to eol« 

lege, will have completed their basic 

training and will be eligible for parti- 

i •itimiued on Page 6 



State Skulking For Sabrina Scalp 
In Annual Town Tussle Tonight 



Captain Tad Bokina will lead the aren't too Illicit for State a~ Am- 
herst beat the aforementioned A. I.e. 
by J v points and State had a margin 
of only 12 m irkers over the same 



Statesmen into what should piovt 
to be their toughest game this season 
when they meet an undefeated Am- 
herst five at the Fratt cage tonight. 
State has. likewise, an enviable re- 
cord, having (balked up four wins 
in five >taits, their one defeat occur- 
ing at the hands of Williams by the 
heartbreaking score of 18-41. 

Amherst started their season by- 
knocking over two bush-league team>, 
namely, the Bath Iron Workers and 
the Davisville Naval Depot, then pro- 
gressed to more ultural realms where 
C>ey defeated Clark University, A. I.e. 
and the i . s. Coast Guard in lueces- 
,, all by comfortable margins. 

State racked up thre. BUCO 

mint over (lark, a Westover Base 
team, Springfield College, was then 

■ I out by Williams, and made a 
comeback against A.I.C. If compar- 
ative -core- mean anything, prospect> 

175 To Donate Blood 
To Red Cross Bank 

Robert Denis, chairman of the Stu- 
dent War Council, has announced that 
one hundred and seventy student! 
have offer ed to donate blood and have 
ilready received their parents' con- 
sent One hundred and twenty five 
names was the minimum required 
before the Red Cross unit would visit 
the campus. Any student not already 
contacted, who wishes to donate 
should submit his name to the Col- 
legian office as soon as possible. 

The Student War Council also wish- 
es to announce that contrary to pre- 
vious plans, they will not sell war 
stamp coi-ages at Winter Carnival 
Ball. Although the war stamp cor- 
sages were very popular at Military 
P.. ill. there was not sufficient Interest 
in them to warrant the sale of them 
at tomorrow night's formal by the 
Student War Council. 



Fraternity Snow Sculpture 
Competition And Choice Of 
Ball Queen Also Included 

Only a lack of snow will in- able 
to dampen the spirits of MSC stu- 
dents who will attend the eighth an- 
nual Winter Carnival which is sched- 
uled to be held here Friday and Sat- 
urday of this week. As usual the fea- 
ture of the week-end will be a Car- 
nival Ball which will be held at (» 00 
p.m. Friday at the Drill Hall. 

Joe Marsala and his orchestra have 

bean selected to provide music far the 

affair after it developed that Sabby 
Lewis and his band would not be here 
as announced in the last Collegian. 
Decorations of the Drill Mall are un- 
der the direction of the Tisdale Com- 
pany of Worcester which will provide 
a itorm of colors in the Hall. 

The storm of colors has been fea- 
tured by Glen Miller's Hand and by 
Charlie Harriet and his orchestra. The 
company has just finished a southern 
tour and will soon begin a college- 
swing around which will include Ren- 
ssalaer, Cornell, Union, Syracuse and 

Colgate. 

House parties will be held by ev<-ry 
fraternity on Saturday evening start- 
ing at eight o'clock. 

The Carnival will officially open at 
three o'clock on F r i (I a y afternoon 
when ski events will be held in back 
of French and Fernald Halls. Regis- 
tration will be held in Memorial Hall 
at five in the afternoon and at thi 
time programs for the week-end will 
be distributed. 

Feature of the Carnival BaU will 
Im' the selection of the \'J4'i Carnival 
Q ue e n . This will be done by Doric 
Alviani, Vernon P. Helming and Dav- 
id Morton of Amherst Collage, 

Coronation of the Queen and the 
Continued on Pag* 4 



s<|uad. However, teams vary on dif- 
ferent night and thi- i bj im means 




(apt. Tad Itokina 

a true comparison. State tans will 
remember that Amherst vrai beaten 
by State last year when they were 
reputedly a strong outfit and the 

' / 

Vespers 

First vesper- service of the se- 
cond semester will be conducted 
by Reverend John Hoon. D.D., on 
Sunday, January PI, at 5:00 p.m. 
in the Memorial Hall Auditorium. 
Dr. Hoon, who is pastor of the 
Wesley Methodist Church in 
Springfield, has long been promi- 
ent in working with young stu- 
dent groups. For the last two 
years he. has been dean of the 
Laurel Park Summer Institute, 
w h i c h convenes annually in 
Northampton, 



Commencement At 
Convocation Today 

Thirty-eight members of ti,. 
of 1948 graduated this morning at 
commencement eacercieei held at eon- 
vocation. Diplomas were awarded to 
those who had completed their senior 
ereditt during the summer seasion, 
or "lining the first semes ter of this 
year. 

This commencement waa s uni' 
event at Massachusetts State for two 

ons. One, because it was the first 

wmter commencement In the history 
if the college, A Deh it indfc 

that M.S.C. is contributing it:- part 
to the war effort by having an accel- 
srated program, allowing ttudentc to 

graduate ahead of schedule and take 
their places in the «ar program SOM 
er than would otherwise be possible. 

. econdly, the commencement was u- 

nii|ue because it eras the first one 

which the entire student body has 
bad an Opportunity to see. -nice u- 
•Ualty in .June many of the students 
have left Bchool when commencement 
exi reiSOfl are held. 

The excercisei began with a pro- 

lona] march of the faculty and 
graduate*-. 
The principal ■peaker was Dr. Pe- 

K I ruckcr Of Bennington College 
Vermont. His subject was "Kurope 
in the Future Peace". Dr. Drucker 
also ■poke of the part the graduate- 
would play in the world after their 

commencement. 

President Baker then ann runccd the 
degrees to be conferred, and award e d 
liplomas to the graduates. There were 
li!t who received bachelor of science 
degrees, and !» who received bachelor 
of arts. Those who received bachelor 
of science degrees were as follows: 
Clinton W. Allen, William A. Beers, 
Wendell K. Brown. Stewart W. Bush. 
Harold M. Broderick, Jean K. Brown. 
Continued M Pjge 6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28. 191.1 



TUB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. JANUARY 28.J91.1 



She fttesodwKtts ciollcaian 

|| i .. .a. liiutl i vi ii.lii;.!.- DCW P«P« "• ■'"■ 

M., I St:,l. ' Oil ' 

Pul.li-lieu •»« I •'»"■>■ " 1*1*0 "'" u "'I-'""' 

U f„ (l . ; R B. Humorial Hall PR»M »•** 

EDITORIAL ROARD 
n.w. ID i. BUSH, ii Bdttt* in CUi i 
GEORGE CHOKNJflSKY. '*i I oatate Bditor 
HENRY R. ZAHNER, '46 Mana gin g EdttW 
ROBERT W. BURKE, 'n Sport* Editor 

. \ \. M.NAMAKA. II News EdltOt 

BARBARA l- I'Ul.l.AN. '41 H*m Mttw 
GLORIA T- MAYNAKH '46. Seen tary 
JOSEPH BQRNSTEIH '44. Photographer 

MAXWELL H. QOLPHERC. Kai-ulty Advisor 

GEORGI BENOIT, JOHN HICKR, Rl fH 



I)U. 



Column 

Q |>L' |{ \{\ 

Report** HELEN 0LA0OV8KY, ALICE MA... IKK. 
STANLEY KISIEL. HABJORIE AUBEBTIN, JOYCE 
GIBBS IRMABIE SCHBUN KM A.N. ALMA BOWE. 
EDWARD CYNABBKI, STKIMIKN CZARNECKI. PHYL 
LU GRIFFIN. ELIZABETH JAMEB, JASON KIK- 
SCHEN. MARGARET <) HAGERTY, JANET WAI.I.KN- 
ruiN. ELIZABETH BATES. 

BUSINESS HOARD 
RICHARD P. MARCH, ii BuaiMM Msaee** 
JEAN H. BPETTIGUE, If Roer«Ur» 
HERBEBT V. 8HU8TER. IB ASwrtlttaw Manasw 
SHELDON A MADOR. '41 Circulation Maimer 
HORACE C. BURRDMGTON, '44 Bub m rlp H— Man. 
PROF LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON. Faculty A.lv.-,., 

\ , ALLAN J. FOX. H. MKIVIN 

MARTIN SALT/, t" 



Him! new 

kl.lCKSTKlN. 1'.. 

SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two dollars per year or ten cent* 
_, .tetd. copy. CRMkl and order* .hould be mad, pay- 
able to the HMMMtaMtH Coll.«ian. Subscriber* should 
notify the bwiMH HUM— •• » nv ch,n " e of • ddre98 
Enter.,1 as s.-on.U-lHs* matter at the Amherst lost 

,,„„.. Accepted for mUH of postal 

provided ,o» ... S«-ti»n IIOH. Act of October 1917. auth..,- 

i/.i-,! Augod -"• If**- 

Chart... ■— Wr of the NEW ENGLAND 

INTERCOM KOI ATE NR WSPAPRR ASSOCIATION 

DIBTRIRUTOM OF 
nil-: COLLEGIATE DIGEST 

Meiabri 

ftssocialod Gofeftkfe Press 

Diuributoi of 

Q>llo,si<ito0i6esl 



■tractive leadership it has provided in 
making our Commonwealth aware oi 
war's perils and ready for emergency 
action of every kind. Our State College 
has won its place as a bulwark of our 
democracy." So spoke Dr. W. Elmer Ek- 

blaw Rboul Massachusetts State College 
it a recent editorial written for the 
Worcester Telegram-Gazette. 

Ten years ago Dr. Hugh P. Baker 
was inaugurated president of Massa- 
chusetts State College. Since that time, 
the growth of the State College in phy- , 
steal facilities as well as in sound edu- 
cational policy has been tremendous. It 
requires but a brief examination of the 
record to show that the major events 
which have made Massachusetts State 
College what it is today have all taken 
place during the short ten years of Dr. 
Maker's administration. 

Dr. Ekblaw's words have truly 
caught the spirit and significance of 
President Bakers' administration of the 
affairs of Massachusetts State College 
during the past decade. The progress 
which has been characteristic of the 
State College in the past can well be 
taken as an indication of what the fu- 
ture holds in store for state supported 
education in Massachusetts 

S.E.P. 







T/te £dito\< TUa'd 



,ii 



1912 



Member 19J3 

MMIIIXriO roll NATIONAL »DV««T.«INO »T 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

( ollege PuhlithiTf Repretentatite 
420 Madison Aw New York. N. Y. 

CM ..> BOItOII • tO» AUS.lfi - s»« MAHCHCO 



WHAT'S THE MATTER STATE? 

The Student War Council has an- 
nounced that about 17:, students have 
cohinteered to give blood to the national 
Red Croai blood bank. There is a similar 
number who have volunteered then- 
blood, but have not as yet obtained then- 
parents' consent, which is required for 
all those under 21 years of age. 

For a college of about 1260 students 
this is far from what could be called a 



IHMIMIIIMtUIIIIMHIMIIIHI • •IIMMMM. 

January 26, 1942 

To the editor-in-chief of the Collegian, 

and all interested: 

I don't know whether the rest of the 
College is aware of it or not, but I have 
noticed that an increasingly large num- 
ber of students have transferred to 
other colleges, are contemplating doing 
so. or are. at the very least, dissatisfied 
with their college career up to this 
point. I am not an exception to this pre- 
vailing "dither." and I am anxious to 
hear others' opinions as to what is the 
real trouble. The question is, "Is the 
college at fault, or is it the student him- 
self who should be called the cause?" 

This college is democratic. I know- 
that much, and I feel strongly that a 
I state college should be. Perhaps am 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, January 28 

liasket ball— Amherst, there 

Friday, January 29 

Skiing. 3:00 p.m., behind Fernald 

Hall 
Carnival Ball 9:00 p.m.— 2:00 a.m. 

Saturday. January 30 

Skiing. 9:00 a.m., behind Thatcher 

Hall 
Skating. 1:30 p.m. College Fond 
Hockey, following skating. College 

Pond 
Basketball— Wcsleyan, here, 8:00 

p.m. 
Tea Dance. 4 :'.W— 6:00 p.m., Drill 

Hall 
Vic Parties 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Kappa Sigma 
Alpha Sigma Phi 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Theta Chi 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Q.T.V. 

Sunday, January 31 

Vespers — Dr. John Hoon, Methodist 
Church, Springfield 
Monday, February 1 

Hell Week begins 
Wednesday, February :\ 

Fine Arts Council, 4:30 p.m. 

Dance Club 

Swim Club 



• iiiiii mm HIUMUHIIHUIIHUIUH 



IIMMMMMMIMMMMIMMMIMIIi 



PEANUT GALLERY 



By John Hicks 



'|| MIMMIMMMMIMIIM 




1 showing. Take Springfield College st , emi , on i y the sordid side of the school 



when I agree with the remark, "A 
country club for the masses!" Not 



goo. 

as an example Yes. they are known as 
the "muscle men." But the fact still re- 
mains that practically the entire stu- thal ] (hm > { en j ()V a KOOO | time far 
dent enrollment at Springfield volun- | from it » y et even j n my happiest mo- 
teered blood. The student body formed 
a parade with their college band leading 



and marched through Springfield, open- 
ing the drive in that city. That is what 
can be called true spirit. 

But of course the other side cannot 
be neglected. Many thanks should go to 
that number of State students who have 
already volunteered blood. The women 
at State can be congratulated for hav- 
ing volunteered equally as well as the 
men 

It is true that getting behind this 
drive ia 8 manifestation of school spirit. 
Hut it amounts to more than spirit It 
is your duty to your country That pint 
of blood that you give today may mean 
the difference between life and death to 
you m a field hospital a year from now 
somewhere in the South Pacific, in 
Africa, or possibly in France. 

There is still time to volunteer before 
the Red Crosa unit visits campus. So 
let'.- rally around our college and our 
country and back this blood drive to the 
fullesl extent 



ments, shouldn't I feel that there is 
something beneath the surface of each 
hour of our lives? If Massachusetts 
State College has any tradition, so to 
speak, why shouldn't it be as obvious 
as in other schools? As far as my ex- 
perience has been so far, there is noth- 
ing on this campus that challenges 
or Inspire* a great mind to be still 
greater Of course, there are exceptions. 
And I don't honor my mind with the 
tag of being great. Maybe it is a little 
above average. If bo, I feel that it will 
stay at that level, or descend to average 
(or even below!), as long as I stay here. 
Have I a perverted viewpoint? Is this 
true in other colleges? 

The college is turning a little red 
now. so perhaps I had better turn to 
myself — representing the stud e n t. 
There is a well-worn but still good-say- 
ing that "One gets out Of a thing just 
as much as he puts into it." If that is 
true. I should be sitting on top of the 
world— or the old Chapel steeple. I am 
not. I study a little more than enough to 
get by, and I am satisfied as far as my 
marks are concerned, but yet that old 
challenge that other people find in col- 
lege seems to have taken a vacation. I 
our commonwealth againsl the hazards cannot find anyone here who has some 
consequent upon our exposed position, deep motivation, mainly because if he 
our small production of food and raw does, he is not encouraged, and is even 
material, and our precaiioui means of mocked by his fellow students for hav 



Dedicated to Mr. Mathew Ryan 
Chicago jazz was suggested by Louis 
Armstrong's trumpet and inspired by 
the music of a few white musicians, 
especially Frank Teschmaker and Bix 
Biderbecke. If we keep in mind that 
Chicago jazz at its beginning and at its 
best was the music of a handful of men 
who lived in Chicago and who played 
together constantly, it is not hard to 
see that the style is a well organized 
Chkago is a simple style. It requires 
an intelligence of its exponents that 
only a few have had. To play simply, 
subtly, strongly, and originally is the 
aim of every Chicagoan. A Chicago im- 
provisor uses no instrumental tricks, 
for he realizes that a novelty only a- 
muses and never lasts. 

Finally, there is a very little written 



■•■in •'•" ' •■ mn. 

Because this is the w ek of Winter 
Carnival we have decided to turn this 
column into a snow sculpture. The 
theme will be patriotic, and is to con- 
sist of ourselves, disguised as George 
Washington, throwing the bull across 
a table in the College Store, which in 
turn is disguised as the Delaware River. 
After hearing that the Enlisted Re- 
serve was to be called up at once, we 
immediately tried to take steps to pre- 
pare ourselves for any eventuality. 
First we tried to shoot off one of our 
big toes so as to be unfit for service, 
but W3 found our eyesight so poor that 
we could not even hit one of the big 
flat feet. We really might have thought 
of something good, but we were so tired 
after having the rope climb all over us 
in the first compulsary Phys. Ed. class, 
that we decided the only thing to do 
was to go to bed and await our destiny. 
Tonight the basketball team of Mass- 
achusetts State University meets that 
of the Amherst Agricultural College on 
the bitter's court. The M.S.U. boys are 
naturally favored, since they come from 
a larger and richer school, where a 
great deal in the way of financial and 
spiritual aid is given athletes. On the 
other hand, the Amherst Aggies are 
just a bunch of kids playing for the 
love of the game, working hard, and 
having little time for practice. How- 
ever, the Aggies are expected to make 
quite a battle of it. despite their lack 
of experience, adequate equipment, and 
Other necessities of a winning team, 
and our M. S. U. boys will know they 
have been in a game. 

We have had numerous requests for 
information concerning the wherea- 
bouts of those three persons who so 
often appeared in this column last year: 
Mrs. Merzak. Mrs. Pulsen. and Mrs. 
Ganh. The first named worked in a 
shipyard as a welder, until she accident- 
ly welded herself into the hull of a 
liberty ship, and was last seen scaring 
a German torpedo to death Mrs. Pulsen 
is employed as private secretary to the 
wife of the President of the U. S., and 
has travelled over three million miles 
since last October. Mrs Ganh is still 
standing on the same streetcorner, hail- 
ing taxi-cabs. They will never be men- 
tioned here again, 
one. 

music of the Chicago manner. Frank 
Teschmaker. it is true, has written 
jazz passages that are remarkably 
Chicago. Because of this fact some con- 
tend that Chicago jazz can be written 



'hi Zeta Becomes 
[ational Sorority 

■ n ittonal sorority <>n ea - 

,., ;i mi m c m «■ iato being. PI i 

will b coma tht Oawraa Ktu 

1 1 ,,t Kappa Alpha I heta, being 

:ul sorority on campuf to turn 

this yt'iir. The week-end of 

. and 7 * ill mark the in- 

[ , i and Initi lion of the nii'in- 

anl pUmIk' s of Phi Zeta m 

i i a tea of the national ■ nority. 

|Kepreaentativef from other collage* 

|n come tor the week-end. Initiation 

In- on Saturday ami installation 

II be »>'» Sunday followed by a ban- 

L The officers of Mii Zeta ere: 

bailor Koonz, president; Daphne 

lller, vice-president; Helen H. 

lith, secretary; Ruth Maker, irea- 

houee chair- 



of thirteen months, more or less.) 

There is the same dissatisfaction in 
extra-curricular affairs. I am in many 
varied activities. Outside of getting my 
name in the Index — which is, incident- 
ally, a form of egotistic glory — I derive 
no lasting satisfaction of a job well 
done. Too many student associates keep 
that glory discharged from a committee 
or what have you It is the exception — 
not the rule — that presents some stu- 
dent as one who puts his heart, soul. 



President Receives Faculty Gift 



| n i. and olive Tracy, 

tn. 




Classes In Extemporaneous Speech 
And Discussion Sponsor Film Forums 



Miss Doran Appointed 
To Home Econ.iDept. 



1 Re pit idt •m's i> liic ha 

nounced I .<■ appointment 



those lucky fellows who have had their 

career all planned since the tender age J as et r e ctively as improvised. This is not 

so. We contend that written music is 
played at the expense of originality and 
originality is an important factor in 
jazz Teschmaker's case was an excep- 
tion because he was a leading improvi- 
sor in the original Chicago outfit. By 
"leading improvisor" we mean that 
other solos were inspired from his. 
Teschmaker was not the only musician 
who has inspired another's solo by his 
own. but it is safe to say that he was 
the onlv one who could do it constantly. 



write out what a soloist should play 
without having to precede him with a 
solo of his own. With one exception 
then. Chicago is an unwritten style. 



TEN YEARS AT STATE 

"By iti anticipation of the problems 
of tin wrar; by its efforts to safeguard 



iportation; bs the wise and con« 



ing an Idea (This does not apply to 



teeth, and liver into doing something Consequently, he could sit down and 
for others 

Much as I have turned from the idea. 
I am now convinced that the student 
body is similar to a furrow in a plowed 
field Every individual, sooner or later, 
conforms to this mediocrity, or is 
termed a "sucker" or a "queer". Culture 
scholarship, ideals, and ideas— all are 
leveled down to that of the herd. You 
can guess how many do not conform. 
If I remember correctly, I used to 

have some pretty good ambitions when 

I was a high school adolescent. They 

weren't too impossible, either. College here. 

was supposed to help me. but I wonder 



[ollege Store Saves 
loney For Students 

IM.S.C. students save a considerate 

tount Of money hy purchasing thi i. 

(tbookfl through the College Store, 

ag to information disclosed by 

Hawley, the manager. Hy ar- 

nxement with the publishers the 

receives textbooks at a dis- 

mt of from ten to twenty per cent, 

theee hooks are then sold to 

Ldenta Rt only fire eeata above cost, 

I ftdded nickel being used to cover 

brhead expenses anil pay student 

■or. 

|Thc < 'ollege Store sells between 
lull anil 8,000 volumes annually. 
jl.lishing companies ordinarily a low- 
return of twenty per cent of the 
linl.er of books ordered if all copies 
not sold, but there is seldom an 
I 

l.Mthough the war has caused no 

brtage of textbooks, a slight rise 

pricefl has resulted from a doubling 

transportation costs. Most of the 

are now shipped by railway 

preaa. 

Definite scarcities have, however, 
^eloped in other articles. The store 
|i now obtain only 60 per cent of 
candy bars and 25 per cent of the 
MMt of gum sold formerly, since 
armed forces and war factories 
tt a priority on both of these pro- 
rta, A shortage of ilratting set? and 
It pennants is also due to war con- 
bona. 



Faculty numbers gathered recently to commeniorale Dr. Ilaker's ten y ears 
of service a> president of the .\las>achusHt«. State Colleue. 4a a token of 
esteem, he was pr» ;ented with a chair and a lamp. 



Dr. Baker Predicts A Golden Age 
For Young People After War Years 

A golden age for American young who see only black days ahead fot 



why other people feel the same as I do 
— disillusioned and d-n discouraged to 
the point of negativism. 

Yours very truly, 

Joe College 

I wish to encourage some students to 
answer "Joe College" through thi* 
column. A big problem has been raised 

_ Ed. Note 



people in which every man and wo- 
man will lie given the opportunity for 
higher education on the basis of abili 
ty to learn rather than on the basis 
of ability to pay, is foreseen by Presi- 
dent Hugh P. PakOT as a natural out- 
growth of the travail of the war 
years. 

Reviewing trends of education on 
the eve of his tenth anniversary as 
president of Massachusetts State Col- 
lege, Dr. Baker pointed out that the 
first world war marked the end of the 
lusty youth of American colleges and 
ushered then into adolescence. He sees 
the second world war as transforming 
American colleges into manhood. 

Becoming president of this state- 
supporteil college in 1 !♦.'{.{, Dr. Baker 
has seen steady growth of the college 
through the years of the depression 
continuing to the present years of 
war. 

Speaking impatiently of educators 

Engineers Wanted 
By Government 



college*, the vigorous state college 
head stated that we haven't >een any- 
thin;' \-t ax compared u> what will 
be the growth of higher education 

after the war. 

VVh.n asked to look ahead ten \ mar- 
aud predict what American higher 

education would be like, he said, "One 



just all- 
ot' :Miss 
(Catherine H. Doran aa an instructor 

in the Home Kconomica staff of Mas 
SBchliaetta State College. She is the 
daughter of Professor William 1,. 

Doran, research professor in botany. 
Mi>.- Doran received her Bachelor 

Of Science degree in 1940 from MSC, 

w .e • *he ittaju • <i in I lonie Econo 
mica. Since then, she has taught in 
Windsor High School in Vermont, 
and in the Itranl'ord High School in 

Branford, Conn. 

She is a member of both the Amer- 
ican Home Kconoinics Association and 
the New Haven Home Kconomies So- 
ciety. 



iow Sculptures To 
Judged On Friday 

Ik annual Winter Carnival snow 

Ipture competioa will close Friday 

7:00 I'.M. At that time the judges, 

Mrs. Lyle Hlundell, James Hobert- 

I Leland Varley. all members 

|thc faculty, will inspect the figures 

front of each fraternity house. 

tm tors entering into the judges' 

Hsion will be: suitability to theme 

In winter carnival, general effect of 

entry, sculptural compactness, 

paeling, and lighting effects. 

Jnow is the only material that may 

. in c onstru ction of the entry. 

Ii' ugh an interior framework may 

1 i. No material other than snow 



Announcements 

Jim McCarthy, Prcaesetal of the ln- 

ier-l laternity Council has announced 
that the annual Hell Week will begin 
Monday, February 1. Hell Week is the 
tune in which all poor freshmen are 
roughly and ingeniously initiated in- 
to their fraternities. 

Winter Carnival Committee has ar- 
ranged to have ikdgha running con- 
Staatly from BHM p.m. on into the 
night, from Sorority Row, Huttertield 
House, and the Abigail Adams House 
to the Drill Hall. If weather does not 
permit the use of the picturesque 
result of this war will be increasing J gi^g.^ wagons will be employed. 
demands upon the government for, Spanish Club will hold a meeting in 
equality of educational opportunity. |m . Seminar Room of Old Chapel 
"As our young men come hack to Monday, February 1. All those attend- 
then homes from months or years j M ^ a! ,. asked to bring their music 
Under arms, they are going to demand hooks. 

educational oppoit unities hased upon \ represuntati\e of Sargent Slu- 

their ability to be educated, rather dios will be at State on Friday, Jan- 
than upon their Individual ability to uarv fg. Any senior wishing to see 
pay. And. in fact, society will be the him may do so between one and three 
poorer if it does not provide for (level- thirty in the Index Office, 
opment of the latent ability of these .\t the January II meeting of the 
young people. Poultry Club, Dr. Henry Van Koekel, 

In short. I look forward to event- chief of the Veterinary Laboratory, 
ual extension of the principle of discussed the outstanding respiratory 
upport foi secondary educa- diseases of fowl. The next regular 
the realm of college grade meeting will be February 10 when a 



public 
tion into 



work. 

"The whole war experience of our 
men," he continued, "will have de- 



l.iterally hudreds of government 
foha are open to college-trained en- 
ineers, the Civil Service Commission 
announced this week. 

The greatest need is for junior en- 
gines at ftOOO a year, open to both ' P-ha|>s cons, m.u-Iv 

iiiri and women. 



monstrated to them the values of 
higher education. They will have Men 
the value of a eollegf education illus- 
trated in Officer candidate school., and 
eKewhere. They will unconsciously, or 



Any "college grad- «» k«ak psychological fact that in 



current event debate will be held. 
All Freshmen students are required 

today to report to Bowker Auditori- 
um at 4:W p.m. Pencils must be 
brought in order to take a ■fecial 
information test which will last about 
■ half hour. 

Alpha Siunia I'hi announces the 

™"''"i election of the following officers for 

e aw a i e o i 

the second semester: President, James 

Del lea; Vice-Preaident, John I'odmay- 



lln February II, the first of a sci n 

of Aim forums, sponsored b) the das 
sot in extemporaneous speech and dl 

CUSsion In cooperation with the his 
torj department and (ioodell l.ibrai.v, 
will be held in the Chapel auditorium 
at S.IIO. Films on manpower, produi 
tion. aviation, propaganda, and oiir.il 
lies will he followed by discussions on 

America's part in the war and in the 
peace. 

The fust films will he on the sub- 
ject of air power; "Target For To 

night", an exciting account of as ac« 

tual air raid by the Bomber Command 
of the Royal Air Force, and "The 
Airplane Changes Our World Map", 
a picture on the effect* of modern air 
power. Professor Clyde Dow will lead 
the discussion. 

The forum on February 25 will 
have Professor Frank M. Mohler as 
guest authority. Films of our allies 
and Mil enemies will be shown. The 
"Western Front in China" reveals the 
magnificent struggle of the Chinese, 
while "You Know Your Knemy, Ja- 
pan" is an excellent recent film on 
the Japanese. 

Professor Harry N. (Hick will be 
guest authority at the forum on 
March 11 when films on propaganda 
will Ik- shown. "Hitler's Secret Wea- 
pon" shows the technirpjes of psy 
chological warfare of countries about 
to be blitzed; "News In The Air" is 
a contrast of the Nazi attitude and 
Democratic attitude towards news. 

The films shown on March H will 
include "Manpower", a film showing 
the work of the United Statea Em- 
ployment Service and War Manpower 
Commission, and "Training Women 
for War Production" and "Building 
a Tank" films showing both general 
and specific phases of war produc- 
tion. Professor Phillip L Oamble will 
be guest authority. 

The last of the forums will be held 
on April B when Professor Theodore 
Caldwell and Professor Albert W. 
Purvis will be guest authorities on 
education and the war. The films pre- 
sented will be "College at War", a 
recent film showing college adapta- 
tion to the war, and "All Those in 
Favor", a film showing the workings 
of democratic government in a small 
British community at war. 

The committee in charge of the film 
forums includes Professor Clyde Dow, 
chairman. Professor Harold Cary, 
Mrs. Lena C. Mory, and Professor R. 
II. Barrett 



uate or college senior is eligible for tdtectud .Wlity i. oot a P™**^ Trtaumrer, Roberl Johnston 

Vl . jobs upon completion of a short, of any social class and will demand Marshall 

.. „ f.„i, lumen ciiua tv in educatioiia opportunities •«'"". 

tution-free "engineering fundamen- ««iu«»'"> <■ Charles Limanni. 

tals" war training course. A student Jurt as they will demand equals of ^^ ^^ ^ 



. has majored in engineering or 
anv other seieivce major who has ta- 



tecurity from want and U'-.n. 



ages 
of 17 and 1* may now enlist in the 



ken six 

ing during his 1-year course is eligi- 
ble for the jobs with no further train- 
ing. Senior* may receive provisional 
appointments, dependent on success- 
ful completion of their course. . 

If an engineering student has a 
rear of graduate study to his credit 



When asked what he meant when [q^^ K ,. S( . IV( . ' (; or , )s provided he 



semester hours of engineer- he said that American higher educa- 



be used for landscaping or other as well as a bachelor's degree, he is 

eligib'e fot more advanced engineer- 
ing jobs, paying $2,600 a yar. 

Tiicl government also needs engi- 



irative effects. Coloring may be 
in the snow, but no colored 
may be used. 

should conform to the basic 
I ! sculpture having uniformity 
theme and compactness of form. 
Ideling of the figures should be ac- 
hat,.. 

1 order to qualify, every entry 
St be placed near the house it re- 
Rents. No house may use prof es- 
pial aid or equipment, paid or Bu- 



tton lias reached manhood. Dr. Itaker 
pointed out that the formerly widely- 
divergent philosophies of education 
are tending toward a more conserva- 
tive and a common development. 

"No longer do the ivy colleges turn 
out only cultured gentlemen unfitted 
to earn a living." he explained. "No 
longer do the scientific and technical 
colleges turn out technologists who 
have no awareness of the existence 



is qualified. He will not be called for 

active duty until sometime within 
six months after reaching his eigh- 
teenth birthday. 



French Club. Wednesday, Feb. ■'!. 
Plans for the annual Soiree will be 
discussed and entertainment provided. 
All old and new members are wel- 
comed. 

The fourth in a series of Four- 
College Cenetics Conferences will be 
held at Mass State College on Thurs- 
day, February I, 1848, at H00 p.m. 
in the Old Chapel. Subject: "Prob- 
lems and Progress in Peach Breed- 
ing" by Professor J. S. Bailey, Dept. 
of Pomology and "The Pathogene and 



Full details may be obtained from Breeding for Disease Kesistence in 
the military off ice. Plant-" by Professor Thomas Spros- 

There will he a meeting of the ton, Ji ., Dept of Botany. 



' 



neering draftsmen, at salaries ranging | of th(t ,„.,..,),.,) fl ner thintrs of ife. i 
11,440 to $2,600 a year. The 



is in Russian are now being 
at Cornell and Harvard, while 

Ivania offers Moroccan Arabic. 
ter houses are maintained by 

professional and 4S1 honorary 
rnity chapters at American col- 



I'rom 

requirementa are training in drafting 
at a high school or college, or draft- 
tag experience or a war training 
course |n draft m a nahi p. 

College majors in physics or com- 
munications engineering are eligible 
for radio Insp e ct or jobs open in the 
Fedcal Communications Commission. 
Bmh three-and-foor year students 

are wanted, and the positions pay 
$2,0(H' Of $2.oO<> a year. Applicants 
for these inspector jobs must be able 

to drive ■ car. 

Detaila can be obtained from any 
post Office er from the Civil Service 
Commission in Washington, D. I 



"In other words, the public-support- i 
ed scientific and technical college has j 
broadened its program from the ori- j 
pinal vocational narrow base and the 
liberal arts college has broadened its 
program from the original class:, al 
base. Both have painfully learned that 
education must contribute to develop- 
ment of the entire individual." 



Baron Ulrich Frtoherr von Oien- 
anth, until recently called the head 
of the (iastapo in this country, came 
to the United States in the early '.io's 
as an exchange student at Columbia 
university. 



SECOND SEMESTER COMPETITION 

FOR MEMBERSHIP ON EDITORIAL 

BOARD OF COLLEGIAN 

OPENS TODAY 



Men are especially urged to enter the competition. 

Drop Into Collegian Office at 4:30 p.m. 
Either Today or Tomorrow 



IIIMIIIIMII 



■ I • • OlMtll. 



IOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 






\ - 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28. ih l'. 



Winter Carnival 
Guest List 

LAMBDA (HI ALPHA 



Haul i oli- 
John Koii-y 

link lilll lull 

Hill Arnold 
Klliull Y'lfiiiiii 
lihn J. Foley 
l>.niK Hoamer 
John hil/.fiialil 
Ton Devamy 

Jock Grain 

.luck t'uunlilHii 
Mill Maii'-I 

Hrooka Jakaman 

Hi. I. Maloy 
Hoi. WliiU-hill 
Bob Butiar 
Bub llurke 
Prank < • 



Tom Viiimiliirk. Hrowi 



Uuve Muthey 
Bob Day 
Norn Smith 

liaii McCarlln 
Jim ColtVy 
Dies ll<H'y 
Dave Collier 

Wiirreu Johaiisen 
( ; l<'ii fi D— nlin 

Mar 
Al Mullaly 
Tad SI. I'alley 



Sanity Stafford 
M; < oli: 

.li ri' Itlai *<■, Springlli lu 
Winili.il Me Lean, Sterling. 

ll.'l.-n Mil. -h. -II. W. yiuim.h 

Ann Chapin 

Muiy liiitliii 

(ielievun- Novo 

Celeate Dudoni 

Kay Btone 

llarj Cnonan, Springfield 

Jean i >«-< kef 

Carol White 

Barbara Walker 

Marge Cbandtar, WeaKord 

Marion McCarthy 

I.oihhi- O'Connor 

S> racuae ' fniverally 

Mar llailley 

Univeraity 

Doris Roberta 

Kuth Murray 

Barbara Dark 
Jam. Tarnar 

I- ran Donahue 

Lucille Cbaput 

Jane DoTimlly. Woreceter 

Jean Spetl ivue 

Puttie f'liuiih. I.iiiininsler 

ee Matteson. South llailley 

Anne Traiey, I'itlstieM 

Anne O'I^hik hlin, Lenox 



Q.T.V. 

Ratty Noki Waiiiio.vn 
Barbara Bailey. Reading 

Jean (iould 

Carol Si 'iimieii. Stniih Collate* 
Lie FtUoa 

Karhara Chaimiaii 

Sally Van Naaa, Blnnoni 

Jean Whitroinh 



Henry Millar 
Dun. an Hilche) 
i lharli v\ ■ m- 
Dii-I Kroal 
lilll Man 
'ie.l NO**' 
John Slut |k 
Kd Warner 
Warren I.«.i.-iare 

J.aiiiniii Chamberlain, Norwood 

Viiloi l.i'iiiiiittii/ Shirley Hoora 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



THETA CHI 



Donald Walker 

.lames Ko-ter 

Ray Fuller / 

Ueom* Chaaa 
Kirhy Hajrea 

Alniau KuKKle- 
Freilern k 11. Hun 
Gordon Smith 
KoUrl Lynch 
i .■.. Ma i i. 
Horace Milliken 
William Phippea 

Ken Clancy 
Itay Malloy 
Ward Shannon 
Vernon Cole I'hyli* 
I. other Care Itetli 

John Holloway Doris 
Kenny Ui-tiucia 



Peg Daykn 

Kathleen Flynn 

line Faisey, Sprinitlielil 

Nancy Andrews 

Kathleen t'ulTey 

Mary Symonils 

Mary J. Carp. -nt. r 

Daphne Miller 

I'al Andersen 

Mm- Kilniunds 

Irene Strong 

Virginia Haara 

Kuth Harion 

Norma Deac.ii: 

Jane Murray 

Qreenwood, NorthflaM 

Bbackley, Northampton 

Ha.-lolt. Yotikers, N. Y. 

Kleanor Kim. 11/ 



SIGMA AL1 

Chet Mann 
Art Pack 

Charles illanchard 

Ted Shepai ilson 

Bok) Kailway 

1'raii Huckley M 

Don I'arker 

Bob Steadman 

Irv Nichols 

Frank YotirgH 

Al Indue 

F.v Mill.M 



»HA EPSILON 

Martha Treml 
Virginia Aldrich 
Helen Donnelly 
Shirley Spring 
Virginia Clark 
ary Martin, Kims Colli ge 
Lucille Lawrence 

I'hylis Pateram 

Uetsy Tilton 

.l.-.in Carlisle, Sangus 

Marge Aldrich 

Mary Cat ney 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 

Stan II11I. riski Marian (iryhko. South Deerlield 
Charles l.imanni Susan I'errotie, Lawrence 
lames Dall.a 

Ann Sullivan. Western State '1'eachi is 
Charles I'ltralito Jennie l.imanni. La, ail Pallia 
Hoh Holmes Kosemary Walsh 

I'aul Leone Helen Thomas 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



John (■limine 
Daniel Durness 
Kdmund Far in ha 
Clint Allen Laolaa 
Bob I'lace 



Jean Calbartaon 

Helen Da Cere, Smith 

Kleanor liryant 

Newman, Mount llolyoke 

Martha Gow, Auburn 



KAPPA SIGMA 



Dora Holmes 

Robert Rhodes 

Don (ilas.-r 
Ben Crooker 
Charles Geer 
Kill Dot.son 

Cowing 

Diamond 
LaRoc tulle 

Fitz patrirk 

Lyman 

McLaughlin 



Hob 
Rob 

John 
Bob 

Don 

Kr.il 



I..-, ph A. Toal 

Stanley Salwak 
Kdwin Fiileli 
l.nil l.escault 
Charlie Dunham 
Dick Kimhall 
Norman Itegnier 
Thomas Tolman 
Willis Jam- 
George Puahev 



Dorothy Hurlock 

Ketty Jane Atkinson 

Helen Smith 

Dot Col b um 

Rachel Fuller, N.wtnn 

Doria Johnson 

i'eggy Ogden 

Dot Lei' 

Alio- Lord, Will lama naall 

Mary Callahan 

Karhara Kird 

Karhara Williams, Amherst 

Karhara Watt, I'utney School 

Jeanne Murray, Winchemlon 

Bi an Dei at. 11 

Frances l.angan 

I'hylis Hyatt 

Helen Keaumont 

Rita Stacy. Waal Springiield 

Nancy Stewart. Hanover 

K.a Carnal! 

Alice Slack 



l.lwanl I'oilolak 
.Stewart Hush 

1 toh Cieary 

Lao M.iiau 
Max Ninljela 

iiai Qainn 

Fred Nahil 
Wall Niles 
Howard Bang 

Mitchell Kosciiiskn 

I I iai nell 

Kernie Wiileui.iin 

Till I.I Ml. lie 

Russ Mclioiialil 
Jack Hull Mi 

Koh lliiiirn. 1 
Bob MiKwiiii 
K.I Neliesky 
Kill Herrmann 
Koh Dielel 
Inn I'm si. lis 
Michael Donohin 
Kill Ky an 
John Stewart 



Karhara Kigelow 
I'at Kent ley 

Barbara Pitagerald, Hartford 

Ruth linl • 

Mae Grace, Springfield 

Kena Brennan, Salem 

K.tty Batea 

Lois Kussell 

Helen Clagborn, Greenfield 

Gloria Maynard 
Shirley Carlson 

Rose Grant 
Peuy Deam 

Anna Sullivan 

Jeanne Hull, Gioueeatar 

Ketty Carroll 

Kuth Hodgeea 

Kuth Montgomery, Miildiehury 

Ruth Steele 

Harriet Hangar, Mt. llolyoke 

Jean McCullen 

Helen McMalion 

Cynthia Allman 

Murile Hamilton, Smith 



John D Ci.nin.tti 

David liusii 
George Caldwell 
James K<- • 
David Ko' art* 
Harvey Jaekaon 
William I it/ 
I rliano I'. i/./.nni 
Ray Hoi I is 
Arthur TeO| 
Rob Ryan 
L.nn Weeks 
Kill Clark Mrs. 



Kuth Croaby 

Betty McCarthy 

li.tly Mclntyre 

Arl.iie Metal r 

Shirley Brbjthan 

Kleanor Moaroe 

By .'via Blair 

Peggy Merritl 

Ann Hollis, Springfield 
Kthel Lihhy 

Midge Gunther 

Mary liur.letl 

W. C. Clark. Bpringfleld 



Skiing, Skalinu 

( oatiumtd hum Page l 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 

Hal Wall.a Beatrice Alpert 

Arab) Knplinsky Shirley Neiditz. Ilartfnnl 

Mickey Kdlestein Shirley Kreitkopf 



Jackie Stroguff, Hi. .ton 

Dab by Biraaar, Boaton 

Mickey Hookailo, Boatoa 

Norma Magidson 

Maiabar, Koston Univ. 

I'm-, ilia August 
Muinl Horowitz, Huston 



QU Salk 
Mel Stern 

.la. k Bbwarta 

Milton liass 

Bab Schiller I'liilli 

li % Cordon 

Mel Pacer 

Rob Kan 

Natalie GoUatein, Mi. Ida Jr. Cnlbaia 
Lis Rich 1'earl Wolozin 

Murray Casper Charlotte Kigner 

.wing Mendelaon fcSditb Arnnsky, Krorkton 

Majrnard Freedman Carol Ann Kolun. Colby 
Mike Laipson Hannah Karp. Colby 

iy Kaplan Ratal bi Bieaeattoak, A. I. C. 

lob Kpstein Shirley Orenburg. Krookline 

M. I Yuvner 

Sllslit 

-.id I'opol 
sat liolick 
111 is Talien 
\rnold Blake 

Han. 1. 1 (iilUmril 

Sjim Class 
lly ilirshmaii 

1 ;. 1 1 > 

A I Kluhock 

Hal Graaa berg 



Millmaii. I'enii. Hall Jr. College 

Dorothy Roaea, lioston 

Dorothy l.ichter. Kates 

l.aniiie Kennetf, II. U. 

Laura Williams 



Koselyn Steinbe rg , Brockton 

Miriam Smith, Boatoa 

!:..> ui.iiiit. Duiicaiisou. lioston 

Gloria Schenke. Russell Sage 

Kleanor S.-ligmar Koston 



TAU EPSILON PHI 

Math.si Raclnofaky 

. -*J53B Kosahelle llnii.il, Koston Univ. 
Eliot Porter Kv. lyn Kadis, Dorchester 

Edward Bantria May Baneaa, Krighton 

A! Keim-s S.-lina Markowsky. Dorchester 



Marion Amazon. I'ittsfield 

Kile 11 Barron, Koston 

K.atrice Tigar, Koston 

Annette Chertok. Krooklyn 



Mai I I'arhei 

Jud Altshuler 
Irving Jacobs 
Eugene Wein 
David Fr.eiltnan 

Floreii.e Wallach. North Kergen. N.J. 

I (In. --man Harriet Kenarik. Smith 

lack .luckier Muriel Kailner. Arnold College 

Irving Salt/.man Kiinny I.evowich. Koston 

Helfand 

Myra Reingold. Manchester. N. H. 

Bert Sparr Joy Oraabarjf, Bnafclkaa 

Dave Kronick C.iil, Lenhoff, Dorchester 

Manuel Dobrusin Ada Hershman. Lynn 



Ray Licht 

Henry Li|ipa 
Stanley Wein 
Elliot Allen 
Sid Murachver 
li.iuie Kaplan 

Flor.n 
Jerry Stein 



I/onnie London 

Gloria Greenberg 

Marcia Kadner. Springfield 

Shirley Rubin. Springfield 

Dora Kaplan. R. U. 

Gkaaberg, Nwrtaanw ana 
Miriam [Jain, Dorebeater 



I'ulilic morale in war time is the 
subject of two new upper division 
counes of the University of Califor- 
nia at I, os Anjreles. 







STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

; OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 

34 Main St. 
I EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 



""""" 1 1 



• Hlliliiioimilitlll (••■•■•■■•»MI*lfltlMlltlltfll*IIIMIIIM)llMt||MI«a.tl(*MII«IMIMIII(**t*MI*MI(tl«*ltfll«>t|«M||i 



■ ■••••■■■Mill 



• tinit. tie 



I "The College Store 

Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies I 

i "t 

Luncheonette Soda Fountain 

i : 

f Located in North College on Campus : 

•••""""■ IIHMIIIIMIIIMMMIIHH I . , II . 1, 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 ||M.. ,.,,,11 , ,,,.,,,,,,,, , ..I,,,!, Mill.? 



installation of her court will take 
place at II p.m. Immediately after- 
ward at 1 1 :'M) the results of the snow 
sculpture judging will be announced. 
Judgea for the occassion are H. Le- 
laml Varh'y, l.ylo Hlundell, and James 
Robertson all of the MSC faculty. 
Every fraternity is expected to have 
an entry and appointed by the inter- 
fraternity council to direct the sculp- 
turinK are Eugene M. Wein and Dav- 
id Anderson. Winners of the snow 
sculpture competition will receive a 
pUtque from the Carnival Committee 
and in addition points will be credited 
toward annual Interfraternity Cup for 
the house which wins. 

Activities will be resumed on Sat- 
urday morning when ski races for 
men and women will be held on the 
ski area in hack of Thatcher Hall. 
During the afternoon startinj-- a t 1:.">0 
there will he a skating exhibition on 
the eollege pond and this will he fol- 
lowed by a hockey gftObt, 

At three there will be a basketball 
game with Wesleyan in the cage of 
che Physical Kducation Building. This 
will be followed by a Tea Dance in 
the Drill Hall at 4:80. At the time of 
the tea dance the Carnival Queen will 
give out the prizes for various activ- 
ities connected with the Winter Car- 
nival. 

Starting at eight in the evening 
-here will he house parties at all 
fraternities. 



Announcements 

Miss Margaret Hamlin, Placement 

Officer for Women, has been desig- 
nated as the college liaison officer for 
the Waacs enlistment program. Sen- 
ior girls may enrol on the basis that 
if they are called to active duty will 
be deferred until they complete their 
course. A special effort is being made 
to enrol women who are qualified in 
foreign languages. Languages partic- 
ularly needed are Spanish, Portu- 
guese, .Japanese, Russian, Chinese, 
German and Italian. Miss Hamlin has 
full details. 

All seniors who have ordered senior 
portraits arc requested to contact 
Charles (Jeer at the Index office any- 
time after Friday noon. 

Class rings will h, available this 
year. These rings will be the same as 
previous years, the only difference 
being a slight increase in price. 

In the near future a definite week 
will be arranged for the sale of rings. 
This week will be the only time that 



1 < Mill, 



)•••<•■■,, <■■ 



mi ii 



| WATCH THIS SPACE 



FOR IMPORTANT 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



Tha 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing 6, Heating Co. 



: "' ""* ' -•••• , ; 



rinirs will he sold thi> year. 

Seniors graduating this month who 
desire rings, leave your nam" and 
address with members of the ring 
committee and you will be contacted. 

The following people are members 
of the ring committee; chairman, 
Robert O'Brien; June Kenney. Fred 
McLaughlin. Shirley Mason, Art 
Irtyk, Ed Pedeli, Marjorie Cole, 
Daniel McCarthy. John Coughlan. 

New Officers Of 4-H 
Club Elected Recently 

The new officers Of the Mas achu- 
setts State College l-H Club were 
elected at the meting last W'ld 
day night in the Parley Club House. 
The officers are president diner 

Clapp; vice-president, Dick Walsh, 
s.s.A. 'li; secretary, Barbara Bemis; 
treasurer, Hetty Mentser; chairman 
of refreshment committee, Mary Mil 
ner, chairman <>!' entertainment com- 
mittee, Marjorie Reed; and the exe- 
cutive committee, Karl Parsons, Jack 
Blalock, and Kip Waugh. 

The meting was followed hy a 
short social hour and a few sets of 
square dancing. 



March Is Elected 

Continued from Pagt 1 



who has been elected secretary of the 
board. It is believed that she is t In- 
first female member of the Collegian 
business staff during its S3 years 
of existence. 

Horace Burrington, '11, lias been 

appointed subscription manager; and 

Professor Lawrence S. Dickinson will 
be faculty advisor again this year. 

There are four business assistants 
on the new business hoard. He-ides 
Allan POX, '41, there are three fresh- 
man assistants a> a result of the com- 
petition. They are MeKin Richmond, 
Melvin Klickstein, and Martin Salts. 



Glenn Miller, in competition with 
H4 other bands, has been voted the 
nations top bandleader in Billboard's 
poll of 15K leading colleges through- 
out the 4k states. 



Righteous Jive To 
Be Marsala Mottt 

li.v Henry Martin '48 
Novel orchestra! tones, combil | 

the clarinet oi Joe Marsala ami 
harp of Adele Girard, will ,. 

is.ii the Drill Hall tomorrow . J 
nil as students attend their 
rless" fo, mal. 

1 1 sal i brings his hand to cam, 

■iu .o.si'ui engagements al \ 

korj House and other night | 
and Boston's ToM 
o!e. : an. i aide music to suit < | 
has been the Marsala mot! 

It appeal to sweet and swing fant 
The January 16 issue of "Do.J 

I e ll " sptioi ed a picture: "Joi 

Adele Swing It Out." Under I !m> | 
th two artists the edi'J 
quoted: "Well known io all th ■ q] 
who die; righteous jive in su<n tsj 
as the Hickory House are Mi 
Mis. Joe Marsala. The hive?/ har^l 
who can swing it with the best 
them, was Adele (Jin.rd before 
marriage to the elarv-playing leadcJ 

Although Downbeat appealed pr{ 
cipally to swing fans, dancers «i 
have heard Marsala, say that tif 
band mixes the 'righteous jive' 
sweet tunes to present a well 
an ••■ l dance program. 

'Ih. Carnival Ball will be an ac* 
vity of melody and mirth. Cars, for 
erly much in evidence, have yield 
to Dobbin and the sleigh. Collei 
sleighs will serve as taxis and 
couples to the ball. In case of lack 
snow, wagons will replace the sleig 
and the same procedure will follow 



TUB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JAM \HV M, 



1»i:« 



A checkup reveals there are 
known surviving members of the I'j 
iversity of Wisconsin's class of 1M 



Dr. Henry J. Otto, consultant 
education for W. K. Kellogg foun^ 
ti .•!. ha>. been appointed gradual 
professor of elementary educatimi 
the University of Pittsburgh. 



i 



F R0M CHI«* 




AOTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 

COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF NORTHAMPTON 



TUXEDO AND FULL DRESS RENTALS 
FOR THE CARNIVAL BALL 

ACCESSORIES OF ALL KINDS 




. THOMPSON & SO 



THE 1 

SPORTING 

THING 

by Boh Burke 



Can Tl:oy Beat Amherst Tonight? 
BfmUiiiliintwmuwt minimi i 



... were passing the Cage 'tother 

and we got to thinking: this 

.. nice layout here iu spite of al! 

lamnging and grumbling it nets 

the students at large. The fac- 
I , - for almost every sport which 
- participate in are incorpor- 
(,,! in or around this building. That 
all except one. That one is the 
Utility for ice hockey. Now, we 
rent grumhling but we would like 
put in a plug for the skating 
nils about campus. And judging 
i. in the number of requests we have 
kceived of late for said plug, the 
mis seem to know what they want. 
These lads have several good ar- 
(uments in their favor. First, they 
; that other schools have not only 
facilities for hockey hut regular 
l-ains and schedules. Second, that 
pekey is just as popular as football 
hasketball, especially with those 
MO the eastern end of the state, 
mini, that hockey is a he-man's 
port if ever there was one and there- 
i i would fit in nicely with the con- 
suming progress. 
The lesson for their 
• rather ohvious: First, hockey i> 
■mrh enough without having the 




The Lineup 



STATE 








\mhi:kst 


Kneeland 




If 




Seelye 


Podolak 




la 




i ludan 


Bokina 




i' 




Swan miii 


\\ askiewic/ 




n 




Hallowed 


Kelly 




it 




Tisdall 


Stale Skulk 


n« 








( C >:IiiiulJ 


lr,,i>; 


Pa* 


l 



Metered above (left M ri K ht) is Stale's first team-Kneeland. Podolak. Bokina. Kelly. Waskicwic, and Coach 
Huucshcim, r. Thej will l„. out lor bleed teSUghf at the Pratt eag*. 



Hall Stars As Swimmers Defeat 
UConn 42-24 For Second Victory 



The Suite mermen chalked up an- 
other Victory just before exams by- 
sink ing the University of Connecticut 
complaints swimmers by a 18-24 score at Stores. 

Bud !ia I again paced the Rogers- 
men to victory hy wins in the »',(l vard 



Aces Fifth Victim Of 
Hargy Basketeers 

A s appy '.ineiiian International 



ind and the rain in your hair" ala freestyle t e \'.r\ \ u ,| rreestyle and College quintet tasted I'efeat at the 



lollege Pond. Then too. every time he anchored the relay. Hall Cipro J 

snows, time must l>o taken to cleir .."> seconds off the < x! Sting New Eng- 

rink which means gasoline burned land re or i ro; e CO yard event as 

the college plow. Also, it is hard he biased .«> a _ : . ctory. 



keep a smooth surface on an out- 

i rink which is use«l by everyone. 

S all the lads ask is any old chunk 

ice as long as its surrounded by 

tun walls and a roof. A barn over 

Pond would do nicely! BBB 

Amherst Tickets 

All are reminded that the tax 
tickets for tonights' game at Am- 
herst must be obtained at the 
Physical Education Building Of- 
fice before ."» p. m. Thursday 
(today). 



*hys FitnessiProgram 
r o Stress Swimming 

The following memoranda has been 
Iceived from Professor Harold M. 
pre, Ileal of the P "p^'tmen^ of 
ivsical Kducation: 

'The first three weeks of Physical 
itness for Upperelass Men will be 
[ n d ac t e d tentatively as follows: 

The first week will be devoted to 
Inhering up and the instructors will 
produce each section to football 
raai drills, ranger exercises, ski dry 
I irse exercises and other all-purpose 

ndtioning drills. Jogging around the 
jack will also be included. Instruc- 
f»n will be given in the several ob- 
f of the Military Track Course, 

techniques described, demon- 
|rations made and practice in taking 
K* obstacles given. No time trials 
Jill be held the first week. 

Second week: Continuation of con- 
jtionittg exercises and track running. 
pth practice running of the obstacle 
h»rse and finally time trials. 

Third week: Will be in the swim- 
line pool and devoted to war time 
luetics, including swim tests, under- 
►»ter swimming, elementary swim- 
Png backstroke, jumping from 
E'ltchts into the water, silent swim- 
' floating, et al. 

Swimming in this country has been 
pen too much as everybody sees fit 
the war effort calls now for bet- 
r swimming than we have ever had 
Too frequently these days we 

;| i the news of men missing or lost 

many cases, unnecessarily 

less likely to happen if every 

I'Ti in college learns to swim well 

M far. The Navy program is calling 

P' nun who can swim five miles and 

afloat five hours." 



ham's of the Maroon and W'h te in the 
last game before exams t.. the tune 
oi 60- Is. 

The | ame Was rather slow in start 

ing as both teams were feeling each 
other out. Kay Kneeland, however, 
Anally broke the Ice with a three bas- 
ket barrage for state and it w.i 

fast game from then to the close of 
the first half, which ended with the 
Aces trailing :\:\-2i'> 

The second half was a different 

story, however, as both teams seemed 
played definitely below standard but 
nevertheless managed to keep a few 
to relax and play sloppy ball. State 
jumps ahead of a fast tiring oppon- 
ent. The half was further marred a 
four men wen- disqualified on fouls, 

Waskiewicz. Kneeland and Bokina bit. 
ting the bench for the four misde- 
meanors and Jas/.ek of the visitors 
taking a similar route. 

The Aces gained on the Hargymen 
in a last quarter spurt but did not 
sustain the drive long enough to do 
damage, the final gun stopping pro- 
ceedings at 60-48. 

The University of Michigan will Bokina, Kelly and Kneeland ware 
grant degrees to 2,0*51 men and wo- outstanding for State as they tossed 
men at its commencement May -i' 1 Ifi, '1 ; »rid 12 points respectively. Al- 



Gare was the other . tate 
standout - ith win* in the 22i» and 
1 m yard freestyle. Captain George 

Tilley likewise took his backstroke 
event i.l Hub Schiller, Max Xicdjela, 
Tilley and Hall steamed through the 
1(10 yard relay for a win. The sum- 
mary: 

sss rani aMdJcj Won i.. i Coan (Brun* 
(l«vr« Sfolfaon »ii«l Jaakiaal Ttraai lift, 

--" .h"I t'.-tvl. Wen aa ilHn .r Stat*. 

Chrihti. n- .ii .1 Jul. C C.iT.a iSi li.l. I'ii. . : 

i.'ir. 

M yimi i'i. .-!>:.- W..H ii> Katl IS). w H i/. 
(CI Baal il««l.'> id ;ni I'm. :■< i |a«« 
NKICA i.'.ir.li. 

ISI yanl fr.-.'.iyl.- W..n K] Id.l 181. N. i I 

Ma (SI -'ml Hy.l.- Hi :',r.|. li'...-; I 

I "'i I. . . 1 1 i.l .• Won lis TI !•■> ' 8 

Hruiiilii ■. '«'. Jml Gnatafaaa i<'i :»nl Tima: 
l.ll.J 

Jin >.i I i ntutrwke Wen liy Wolfaoa (CI 
Raaaoa ISi tad. Hprllman (<'■ :o<l. Tim.-: 

•J.IT.- 

tin I. nt] • W.-n i.y Gart (81. ('..tr.-y (S) 
2ml. Janklaa (Cl :tnl. Ttoai tVSS.1. 

MM yiirl i.-hv Wen l.y St;it- iSrhill.i. 
Ni<><lj.'iH. Tilly ami Halli. Time: MS. 



Revised Schedule 

• Mate track talis may he inter 
ed to know that the winter 
schedule has been shortened some- 
what. It is as follows: 
Feb. I.". B.A.A. meet al 

ton. 

Feb. 16 Tentative meet 

1 1 ol y Cross. 

Feb. 2(1 Dual meet with 

ee-ter Tech. at M.S.C. 
i'eb. 27 Tufti and W.IM. 

Ifedford. 

The track team is now shaping 
up lot the B.A.A. relays at Bos- 
ton on the 18th. 

len wa> tups \\>i the Aces with 17 dig- 
its, i be summary : 

STATIC 



B< 



with 



\V..i 



at 



State combine has not Weakened this 
year. 

A great deal may depend on Biaky 
Bokina's eye. At present. Tad lias 

accumulated I * > l points in five games 
making an average of 2d points plus 
l»r game. If he has the magic touch 
tonight and is assisted by Kneeland 

anil Kelly as in the A.I.C. f ranis. 
things should go the Hargy men's 

was 

But Amherst, on tl ther hand, 

is plenty potent ami will floor u ster- 
ling five in Seelye, hudan, Hallowell. 
Tisdall and Swanson. So come one. 
COme all for the battle of the year 
tonight at Ye Ohio Pratt (Jym' 



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Malay, rg 

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THE AXIS! 



HELI 

INVEST 10% OF YOUR INCOME 
IN WAR BONDS 



W8S7UB 



V. S. rraa a a r y Dtpt. 



Girls Again Active In 
Drill Hall Athletics 

The realm of girls' sports has been 
rather t|uiet timing the last week be- 
cause of final examinations, but now 
that they are over the season will con- 
tinue with as much intensity as ever. 

A badminton tournament is now in 
the seco n d round with a great many 
more to go. The final rounds of the 
tournament will not be played off for 
a few weeks. Also the physical educa- 
tion lasses are carrying on their own 
separate tournaments to determine 
the winner in each class 

Thi Omega beat Kappa Kappa 
Gamma in the semi-finals of the bas- 
ketball tournament on Monday. They 
will play the final game with the Ab- 
bey the second week of this semester. 
When this tournament is over there 
will be an interclass tournament. 

The telegraphic swimming meets 
will take place between the 15th of 
February and the 15th of March. For 
two years the girls at this college 
have broken the national record and 

they hope to do so again this year, tournament are soon to be played off 
Any girls who are interested in com- between the Abbey and North College 
pet ing are urged to try. After that there will be an individual 

The finals in an inter-house bowling tournament. 



Wesleyan Game 

Students are reminded (hat the 
game agains( Wesleyan will be 
held a( I p. nt. Sa(urday. Jan 
uary .(0(h. 

Podolak Named For All 
New England Honor 

by S(ev,- ( '/.arnecki 
The State College athletic depart 
merit has been notified by the SOCOSI 
Sports Editor Of the Boston Globe 
thai Kd Bodolak. captain of this 
years soccer BOjUad, was named on the 
All New Knglaml Soccer Team The 
nomination of Podolak this year 
makes four years in succession that 
State has placed a man on this inythi 
cal honoi team. The first State SCOM 
player ever to attain this honor was 
Charles Kodda back in IMP. Sines 
then, Klaman '10, Potter '41, and 
I'oilolak '42 have followed m hi- 
footsteps. 

It was by virtue of his many 
sterling performant es on the SOOCSI 
field that the coaches of New England 
chose I'oilolak on this team. Piayittg 
in the fullback position, he wa- OOS 
sistently a thorn in side of the oppo- 
sition, as far as their offensive play 
was concerned. He was a vital cog 
in Larry Brlgs/l soccer machine, ami 
there is no doubt that his SjbsaWCS 
from the squad next year will be felt 
tremendously. 

Along with Captain Podolak, two 
other member- of the team received 
special recognition by receiving lion 
orable mention awards. These two 
Other members are John Oiannotti 
ami John Donovan, (iiannotti, captain 
elect of next year's team, distin- 
guished himself by his fine play as a 
goalie. Being a versatile ballplayer, 
he was also used somewhat as an of- 
fensive player in the line. We can re 
call the Coast Cuard game in which 
he played the first half as goalie and 
the se con d half as a lineman, seoting 
the goal that tied up the game. How- 
ever, he does play his best game in 
the goal ami we can truthfully say 
that he M one of the finest goalies We 
have seen all year. 

The final member of the honored 
trio is freshman John Donovan. The 
fact that Donovan played varsity ball 
in his freshman year makes him out- 
standing, but to receive honorable 
mention on the All New Knglaml in 
his first year of college soccer make- 
him phenomenal. He is undoubtedly 
one of the cleverest wings State has 
ever seen, and with three more year- 
of varsity soccer confronting him, he 

will undoubtedly develop into one of 

the greatest sorter players this school 
has known. 




EM. 




Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



TUB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1943 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

FOR AN ALL-AROUND SELECTION OF CLOTHING GOODS 
IT'S HARD TO BEAT WALSH'S. COME DOWN AND GET YOUR- 
SELF OUTFITTED FOR A NEW ENGLAND WINTER. 



A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 

THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



New Members Are Found In Ranks 
Of The Statesmen And Statettes 



by Edna McNamara '44 
This year's "big fours", the States- 
men and the Statettes, leading musi- 
cal groups on cam mis, were an- 
aounced today as plans went ahead 
for the February 12th Social Union 
despite rumors regarding the pros- 
pective future of the enlisted reserve. 
Porter Whitney '45 and John Foley 
'44 form the experienced background 
of the new Statesmen, with Roger 
Biron and Leon Barron also members 
of the class of '44, being the newly 
appointed members of the group. This 
promises to be an interesting combi- 
nation as the four singers seem to be 
well-matched. The present songsters 
have a five year tradition to live up 
to. The eight alumni of years past are 
now serving in the armed forces, but 
the memory of the superior ability is 
retained on campus. This combina- 
tion of four should be good. 

Their program includes a novelty 



arrangement of "I Wonder Who's 
Kissing Her N'ow", some of the ever 
popular negro spirituals, and some 
of the traditional Statesmen songs. 

Two freshmen will he among the 
women's group as only one veteran 
of the past Statettes remains — Marge 
Stanton who has a record of three 
years singing in the group behind her. 
Bea Decatur, who had a lead in "Yeo- 
men and the Guard", and Lee Hodges 
first and second sopranos are the two 
members of the class of '46, and Bar- 
bara Bird, alto, a member of the 
•lass of '45. Their singing program 
includes such songs as "There Are 
Such Things" in the style made pop- 
ular by previous Statettes. 

The band itself gets into action 
Thursday night when it travels across 
town to the Amherst game. This will 
be its first second semester appear- 
ance, with Bob Radway again being 
featured in a new solo arrangement. 



Monson Academy Is Second Victim 
Of Ball Men On Polished Surface 



Armed Services Is 
Largest Occupation 

Alumni in the a:med tones now 
constitute the largest occupational 
group among the recorded alumni of 
State, it was revealed to< ay by 
(.eorgt K. Lmery, executive secret .ry 
of the Associate Alumni. 

Reporting today to the alumni 
body, Emery said that 788 alumni are 
now members of the army, navy, 
marines, coast guard, nursing corps, 
or women's auxiliary services. 

Next largest single occupation 
group, he added, i.s composed of tea- 
chers, with HI in that occupation. 
Other large groups are: science, with 
166; homemaking, with 446; farming, 
with 12.'< alumni listed. 

The report lists occupations of 
6496 active alumni of the State Col- 
lege. Of these about one out of every 
eight is in the armed forces. 



My Opinions j 



By Amell 



MlM M Hill 



II I I> Ilill 



Commencement At 

Continued ]rom Page 1 



The Stockbridge quintet walked 
away with all the honors on January 
16 u Ziomek scored 27 points to 
lead the Aggie men to victory. 

Tie first quarter was nip and tuck 
all the way, but ended with Stock- 
bridge leading 8-4. 

Ziomek opened up in the second peri- 
od and •cored 14 points, and Shaw, 
Hubbard, and Mazur made one floor 
basket apiece and brought the score 
to .".'-'.> at the half. 

Ziomek was good for 18 points in 
the third stanza. And the scoring was 
even!;, divided during the final period. 
aZUT and Hubbard scored 15 and 
11 points respectively, and Stevens 
and Shaw showed up well defensively 
and Were largely responsible for keep- 
iiur the opponents' score down. 

This brings the '4.'i record to 2 wins 
■ad 1 loss. Williston Academy took 
the Stockbridge five 4f»-29 in the 
first Stockbridfce defeat of the '41 
season Wednesday. 

The Line up: 
s. s. A. 

Shaw K.K 

Shit: ■•*■ 

Ziom.-h 1 ~ K 

llul>l>;.i <\ C. 

N i sun I • 

StfV< ii- K.G. 

Ma*ur in- 



tension Service and Experiment Sta- 
tion. 

Few of us realized the extensive 
program that is being carried on 
right here on campus to help farmers 
and gardeners all over the state. By 
knowing the kinds of work performed 
here in the various departments we 
shall be able to get assistance with 
our own problems. 

With two six man teams competing, I 
mostly seniors, headed by Myrt Davis 
and Dick Oanckert as captains, the 
battle of words was fast and furious. 
Mr. Alviani made an admirable score- 
keeper and no one questioned the final ' 
verdict. 



Kenneth 
N'otten- 

were a- 



LG. 

i.e. 



MONSON 
Carew 

Kill* 

< iiilluKhcr 
Motion,* 
Rumrry 
Smith 
Dwyer 
Carre m 
Curtis 



Program About College 
History At Convocation 

A brief review of the histories of 
Massachusetts State College and the 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
and the work of the college experi- 
ment station was presented in a u- 
niqoe way last Wednesday, as Direc- 
tor Verbeck conducted an impromptu 
quiz program in convocation. 

It was one of the first programs 
of this type attempted and the ques- 
tions concerned the College history 
and the work carried on by the Kx- 

.„„■> • •" • ""•' ' *| 

j MUMTAZ SOLID PERFUME 
CREME SACHET 
-*R BALSAM BATH ESSENCE 
PINE SOAP 

at 

| %e Cjty Hook | 

22 Main St j 

;, , iiiiiiJilMIIIIMMIIIMIMtMtMttitMUUMIlMIMItllMHIt. 



Stockbridge Briefs 

The poultry classes accomplished 

c unbelievable the other night when 
they out rolled the "Profs" by five 
pins, winning 490-425. This bowling 
duel was the result of a challenge by 
the Senior "Feather-dusters", but the 
freshmen assisted. The instructors' 
team was handicapped by the fact 
that the only regular men were Cap- 
tain Sanctuary and Prof. Banta. Their 
earn was filled out by Thornton and 
"Steve" Stevens, foreman of the poul- 
try pant, and by Milton Smith and 
Violet Shapiro, two members of the 
winter short course. 

The annual A. T. G. banquet will 
be held at the Lord .leffery Inn, on 
February 13, 1°4.'5. Dean Stevens is 
chairman of the affair, and is being 
assisted by Tallcott Hubard, Richard 
Danckert, Harold Crump, and Alex- 
ander Brox. 

Kappa Kappa's new slate of offi- 



Kenneth L. Collsrd, Florence M. Daub, 

Robert C Dietcl. Melville B. Eaton, 
Thomas E. Handforth, Richard A. 
. t ewat, Arthur N. Koulias, Frances 
A. Langan, Harold S. Lewis, Mary 
Josephine Mann. Joseph W. McLeod, 
Henry 0. .Miller. Robert D. Pearson, 
Harold J. Ouinn, Samuel B. Peskin, 
Stanley F. Salwak, Elliot V. Schu- 
bert, Gertrude Wolkovsky, Samuel 
Zeltserman, Marie Kelleher, 
E. Cuthbertson, Robert A. 
burg, Stephen B. Leavitt. 

Bachelor of arts degrees 
warded to the following: Lewis R. At- 
vvood. Rttdoli E. S. Mathias, Ephraim 
M. Russel, Elizabeth B. Cobb, John 
P. Marsh, Melvin Small,. Barbara C. 
Wainshel. 

The excercises closed with a re- 
cession of the faculty and the grad- 
uates. 

rets for 1'.'44 were elected Monday 
evening, January IS. They are: Louis 
Amell. president; Edmund Kieltyka, 
vice-president; Norman Brunner, sec- 
retary; Robert Sutton, treasurer; Ar- 
thur Poabody, house manager; Law- 
• ence Nixon, historian. 

Freshman William Holmberg who 
enlisted in the U. S. Coast Guard, and 
Freshman Charles Carroll, bugler in 
the U. S. Navy, both visit* <l Kappa 
Kappa recently. 



This is to bo a serious column. The 
only funny thing about it is the idea 
of my writing a column at all. And 
that is the only attempt at a joke that 
is going to appear here, which ought 
to be a relief to some people, I know. 
But, as I said, this is going to be a 
serious column; so if yo 1're reading 
this expecting it to be humorous, stop 
reading right now. 

I think that there is need for a 
column like this on campus. The aver- 
age student doesn't think enough. 
There are going to be laughs now 
and some of you are going to say, 
"Serious column, eh? Don't think, eh? 
Why, finals are just over, and I stud- 
ied an average of five hours a night 
during them." Sure, you study, 
but outside of school work, how much 
thinking do you do? I think 1 ead an 
average life on campus. I hear num- 
erous conversations; I take part in 
them, and they certainly aren't the 
kind that require n good deal of 
thought. I like to have a good time, 
but when you stop to think that we 
are to be the leaders of the world to- 
morrow (I know it sounds trite, hut 
that's what we are to be- the leaders 
of the world tomorrow), the apparent 
lack of serious thought becomes dan- 
gerous; so this column is to make you 
think. 

I want to invite you to write let- 
ters. What appears in this olumn is 
my opinion, and I don't expect every- 
body to agree with it. You have your 
opinions, and I have mine. If you can 
show me where I'm wrong, I'll change 
mine. I don't care whether I change 
your opinions, or not. As long as I 
make you interested enough to write 
letters, I'll bt satisfied. Because in 
order to write letters, you've got to 
have ideas. And now to give you an 
ides of wh.it this column is to l>e like. 

As I s lid, the opinions here are my 
opinions. My opinions on affairs of the 
world of tomorrow, on what our parts 
in this world will be. on the lives we 
are to lead after this war. Have you 
ever thought on the possibility of end- 
ing all wars? Have you ever thought 
about a United States of the World? 



Do you have the answers to the probj 
lew that would arise from such 
union? Do you have any ideas on wha-J 
should be done about the Axis after] 
the war? These are all questions t| 
which we must have the answers. I'i» 
not attempting to answer them herJ 
I'm just giving my ideas, and, as | 
said, I don't expect you all to agre 
with them. But if you don't, you mud 
have ideas of your own. And if yoJ 
haven't your own ideas, you shoulcj 
have; so start thinking and let's hea 
from you. 

A.R./ 



Enlisted Reserve 

Continued from Page 1 



cipation in the college or specialize 
training program. 

On the basis of the foregoing statej 
ment, it is reasonable to expect th 
members of the ERC at Massschu-j 
setts State College not covered by ex-l 
ceptions will get calls to active serf 
vice in the very near future. 



HOMI I 



Shows at 2- 630 & 8 1b p.m 




Today Thurs. Jan. 28th 

Mat. at 2 — Eve. one show 7 p.m. 



2 — BIG HITS — 2 


lames 


Henry 


Stewart 


Fonda 


Lionel 


Olivia 


Barrymore 


DeHavilland 


IN 


IN 


"NAVY BLUE 


"THE MALE 


AND GOLD" 


ANIMAL" 



: 



'IIIIIIIMMI 



THE SHOP THAT WELL 
GROOMED MEN PREFER 

COSBY'S 
BARBER SHOP 



Dr. Janet Aiken. English teacher 
in Brooklyn college, Columbia un- 
iversity, refused to register for sugar 
rationing, holding th t registration 
is regimentation. 

MiiiiHiiiimniMiMiminiiiMUMiHiMiiitiimionKiiiiiii ilSSt 

[ Dress up at a saving at Daniel's j 

CLEARANCE SALE j 

- ociery. Neckwear, Sport Coats, 

; Z 

l Military Windbreakers and Trousers : 
at a saving. 

HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON 

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■ IMMMIHtlHIIMIMIttlMIMtMIMIIItMIHtHttMmMMtlltltMtHIIIMll t M M 1 1 • 1 1 I < • t • 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 H M 1 1 » 

REMEMBER- 
I MUSANTE'S FLOWER SHOP 

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IMMMMMMIMIM 



A great personal 
time saver for you 

THE NEW "Y and E" WAR CHEST 

• Now you won't waste time looking 
for lost or mislaid papers. Index fold- 
ers keep all papers and cards right 
where you can get at them in the least 
time. Special labels and recording 
forms fit your individual needs. 

^ P. 5. Ifi a* ititMl *«// nr hridgt pritt ( 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



FRL— SAT. JAN. 29—30 

MONTY WOOLLEY 

IDA LUPINO 

—IN— 

"LIFE BEGINS 
AT 8:30" 

SUN.— MON. JAN. 31— FEB 1 

CONT. SUN. 2—10:30 p.m. 

» ROBERT TAYLOR 
» CHAS. LAUGHTON 
» BRIAN DONLEVY 
IN 

"STAND BY 
FOR ACTION" 

TUES. FEB. 2 

DIANA BARRYMORE 

ROBERT CUMMINGS 

KAY FRANCIS 

—IN— 

"BETWEEN 
US TWO" 

WED. FEB. 3 — 2 HITS 
GARY 



COOPER 



in 



"MEET 
JOHN DOE" 



"ZIEGFELD 
GIRL" 

with 

Hedy Lamarr 

lames Stewart 

Judy Garland 

Lana Turner 



•I't MMHIIIIIIII IIHMIM M 



ENJOY THIS WEEKEND WITH A 

DELICIOUS TENDERLOIN STEAK WITH ALL 

THE FIXINGS 

A WIDE VARIETY OF CHOICE FOODS AT 



SARRIS' RESTAURANT 



Ilje ftoacbaigettg (EoHeaiuu 

rOL.HH AMHKKST, MASSACHUSETTS. Till KSDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1943 No% , 5 



lombined Glee Clubs To Participate 
In Social Union Guided By Alviani 

Varied Program, To Be Given In Three Parts, Will 
Feature Popular Student Soloists, Statettes; 
Includes Negro Spirituals, American Folk Songs 



United We Sing" will be the title 
li the forthcoming Social I'nion pro- 
gram featuring the M.S.C. combined 
•lee dubs, the Statesmen, Statettes, 
Ind soloists in Bowker Auditorium, 
fVbruary 12th at 8:00 p.m. 

This unique forum organized in 
hree parts, will be staged along the 
Ines of the successful 1942 Mother's 
pay program, with the entire musical 
_st on the stage. Its specialty is 
jontinuous music and continuous ac- 
tivity, providing entertainment for 
he variety of types found in any 
ngl audience. 

The first part consisting mainly of 
Itraight choral work opens up with a 
■pedal number, the chorus working 
from bleachers on the stage. Then the 
|roup will swing into various selec- 
Sons, as for example a Brazilian lul- 
jjby — "Tutu Maranba". 

Joe Corriveau '46, last year's fresh- 
nan who did such a remarkable job 
In "Baptist, Baptist Is My Name," 
las two songs on the slate. "My 
feaby's in Memphis", and "Do You 
[all That Religion". The former will 
the first blues number that the 
BM clubs have ever done — as they 
kill harmonize in the background; 
Ind the second is a real Negro spirit- 
la!. 

Bob Mount, another member of the 
MM nf '45 who made good last year, 
rill sing Brahms Lullaby. 

Two real American folk songs are 

|»i»ong those scheduled for the clubs 

hemselves — "Grandma Grunts", or 

|\Vhy l»«»ys whistle and girls sing", 

mi "Street Cries", a novelty number 

nade up of American street calls. 

This latter includes the cry of the 

dmney sweep — Leon Barron, the 

bareoal dealer — Joe Corriveau, the 

ruit-man— Bob Mount, etc. 

(Jordon Smith fresh from his opera- 
te role of mixed comedy and pathos, 
rill stick to straight comedy this 
Ime as he sings "Jenny" assisted by 
V- Statettes and the glee club. The 
"ng itself, adapted from an arrange- 
ment done by Gertrude Lawrence, is 
ne saga of a woman who couldn't 
^ake up her mind. As this first part 

WW to a close the Statesmen sing 

Collti)ll4tJ nil Pu^i -1 



At Convo Next Week 




Karl Robinson, expert on Alaska, who 

will lecture and show moving pictures 

at next week's convocation. 

Alaskan Traveler 
To Speak At Convo 

Karl Robinson, internationally 
known traveler, will give a colorful 
account of his experiences among the 
Alaskian people next Thursday, Janu- 
ary 11, in the third convocation of the 
semester. 

The talk will be presented in con- 
junction with natural color motion 
pictures in order to give the State 
students an accurate picture of this 
northwestern territory of ours. Mr. 
Robinson's travels have been numer- 
ous and varied. His life story to date 
is an intriguing account of a 20th 
century adventurer, an explorer of 
our last frontier. He has penetrated 
deep into Alaskian territory — past the 
bounds of white man civilization, deep 
into native territory. He recorded 
these scenes in pictures, photograph- 
Cnnitnued on Page o 



Students Leaving 
School Will Lose 
Their ERC Status 

"All member* uf the Knlisted Re- 
serve Corps should stay in college and 
continue along normally until called." 
This sentiment was expressed by 
President Baker and Colonel Young 
today when asked about the dismissal 
of KRC men by other colleges. 

It was ■tressed that, as long as a 
man remains in college, he retains 
his ERC status, meaning a prefer- 
ence as potential officer material upon 
his call to duty. As soon as he with- 
draws from college, whatever the 
reason may be, he loses this preferred 
status and is called to active duty as 
a private receiving no preference for 
his ci d lege training. 

The college administration is doing 
its utmost to learn of the latest plans 
and inform the students, but no fur- 
ther statement has been issued since 
the wilt lead ;it cumulation last 
Meek. Colonel Young urged every 
student to cooperate with the admin- 
istration by proceeding a normal 
course until there is a definite notice 
or call. 

Various rumors heard on campus 

re denounced as groundless. In this 
connection, President Baker stated 
that students should consider lightly 
all rumors until there is definite proof 
of their authenticity. The First Ser- 
vice Command has informed officials 
here that they will be notified as soon 
as say action is to St taken which will 
alfect the college. 

President Baker and Colonel Young 
reminded the students that the stu- 
dents are only injuring themselves 
by not studying. When a man is 

{.iiillltlUtd mi Ptgt *> 

Vesper Service 

Professor James Clelland of 
Amherst College will once again 
•pens here at Vespers service on 
Sunday, February 7, at 5:00 p.m. 
Well known to Massachusetts 
State College Vespers service at- 
t coders, Professor Cleland has 
bssn recognized as one of the 
most effective and popular chapel 
speakers in the United States. 

At Amherst College, Professor 
Cleland conducts courses dealing 
with Hible which have proved to 
be popular with the students for 
the past ten years. 



Dr. Charles Peters Will Receive 
Dedication Of 1943 Year Book 

Charles Geer, Index Editor, Announces Honor 
Given To Graduate Of State And Former Index 
Member; Has, Taught Chemistry Here For 31 Years 



Receives Honor 




Welcome Snow Makes Carnival Weekend Complete 



Dr. Charles A. Peters, professor of 

inorganic and soil chemistry, to whom 

the 194.') Index has been dedicated. 

Phi Zeta Becomes 
Kappa Alpha Theta 

Kappa Alpha Theta will hecome 
a sorority on campus this Sunday 
when it will take the place of the 
well-known Phi Zeta. On Saturday at 
4:00 the alumni of Phi Zeta will !*? 
initiated Into the national sorority. 
The present members and pledget will 
bt initiated at 7 :."'.<) on Saturday. 

On Sunday the formal installation 
will bt held at the Lord .JcfF hef'ore 
noon and at noon the installation 
bsnqUQt will be held. Open house will 
be held at the sorority house from 
1 00 to »i :(»)). Invitations have been 
sent to the department heads and to 
various other people on campus. 

Kappa Alpha Theta, one of the old- 
est sororities in the country, was 
founded at Asbury College, now De- 
Pauw Institute, on Jan. 21, 1H70. 
There are now 66 chapters in the 
country, Phi Zeta having been inter- 
ested for some years in becoming 
another chapter 



Bv Alma Rowe 

l>i. t harles A. Peters of the Chem- 
istry department has recently re- 
ceived the dedication of the 104:t In- 
dex 

The yesr-booh staff chose to ded- 
icate this year's Index to Dr. Peters 
hceau.se he is well known not only 
on campus, hut is recognized outside 
at this collect for his research in the 
field of chemistry. Also, Dr. Peters 
is a graduate of Massachusetts State 
College, and served on the Index 
hoard while he was a student here 

Dr. Pettis has been prominent and 
well-liked on this campus ever since 
he first SUM here to teach in 1911, 
Mis courses have been respected bt 
cause he has held his students to 
such high ttndsrds, He has always 
insisted upon proper lalioratory tech- 
nique. Both the faculty and student- 
of Massachusetts State hold him in 
high esteem. 

Dr. Peters is, \,y title, | pmfSMUl 
| of inorganic and soil chemistry. He 
teaches courses in qualitative analysis, 
a review ©f inorganic chemistry, and 
a graduate course in analytical chem- 
istry. 

He is interested In research work. 
and has published many articles along 
this line in scientific journals. He BM 
also wirtten a hook which is valuable 
to students. "The Prcperation of nub- 
stances.* Dr. Peters is currently inter- 
ested in plant physiology; that is, the 
study of chemistry in relation to the 
growth of plants. 

Dr. Peters is a member of Phi Kap- 
pa Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity, 
the American chemical Bocfety, am'. 
is a past president of ttgms XL He 
has also been chairman of the Con- 
nerticut Valley section of the Ameri- 
can Chemical Society. At one time, 
before its present reorganization, he 
was secretary of the Alumni Associa- 
ation. 

Dr Peters was born in Worcester. 
Massachusetts in 1K76. He graduated 
from Massachusetts State College in 
18!*7. While here, he studied under 
Dr. Ooessmsn, who founded our chem- 
The sorority now istry department. In 1901, he received 
Conn nut J m P'Ki » Continued on Page * 



•ore, Tosi, McCutcheon, 
tonklee Win First Places 
Carnival Ski Events 

Boh (Jore '46, Dorothy Dunklee '4'A, 

«W McCutcheon '44, and Joe Tosi 

were the first place winners in the 

' rsct held last Friday and Satur- 

> as part of the winter sports 

M of the Carnival week-end. 

v, ial other students participated 

nning second and third places. 

In ■ gruelling four mile cross- 

untry race Bob Gore nosed out Joe 

i by :i(\ seconds for first place, 

nald Smith '46 placing third. Gore 

s Hayed some of the beautiful style 

■'■' made cross country racing his 

»t event at Deerfield where he was 

nber <>f the ski team. 

'he women's cross-country race, 

Wch was held this year for the first 

■ Dorothy Dunklee placed first, 

-"'I by Dorothy Hurlock '46 and 

''"a Hillings 16. who won second 

third i daces respectively. 

e new ski hill behind Thatcher 
Roger McCutcheon flashed across 
finish line to win the downhill 
Donald Storey '46 placer! sec- 
foUowed by Harry Thorn '46 as 
;,,i 'n this event many of the run- 
were tricked into the woods 
ar the finish of the course where 
hase had been bared as the 



Queen Daphne Miller And Her Court 




Fraternity Pledges Are Humbled 
By Traditional Hell Week Pranks 



By Kdward Cynarski 

Let no one he surprised if certain 
State underlings appear on campus 
wearing pajamas, sarongs or C-strings 
for fraternity house initiation week, 
known as "Hellweek" in the lower 
vernacular, is here, and avid br others 
are giving their prospective eol- 
lesguea the opportunity to display 

their charms and talents. 

Pledget are now being accorded 
singular honors intended to leave 
them with a solid impression of the 
basic importance of the occasion, and 



of their neophytes by College Store 
serenades. Chivalry is not forgotten 
and some houS M direct their men fr> 
offer their services to sorority hotMM 

The military angle is taken into 
c msideration, as certain pledges are 
marching to classes with their paddles 
for guns, or are or de r e d to guard 
■ttch military objectives as the Old 
Chapel A keen sense of observation 
will undoubtedly be cultivated in those 
who have to coont the numerals in 

MfMtt sidewalks off the lights in 
the Goodell Library. Some freshmen 



if some of them prefer to stand dur- treading the hazardous path to frat- 
ing lectures, it may be due to the | ernity membership claim to have two 



— Photo by Bornstein 
Pictured at the W inter Carnival Ball are (left to right): Alice Msgnire, 
Jane Murray, Mary K. Haughey. Queen Daphne Miller, Peg Stanton. Mari'yn 

Hadley. and Janet Race. 



races progressed. 

The final race of the morning, a 
beautiful slalom course, was won by 
Joe Tosi who showed remarkable 
form and skill as he twisted through 
it'- tricky turns and flushes. Once 



again Don Storey placed se cond and 
Harry Thorn placed third. 

Dot Dunklee again showed her 

skill by winning the women's slalom 

event. Dot Hurlock followed her as 

Continued on Page 3 



emphasis placed on the basic aspects 
of the situation. 

Freshmen aspiring to become frat- 
ternity members have been assigned 
various tasks designed to test their 
inity and stamina. Typical 
of the distinctions conferred upon 
the pledges are getting campus ce- 
lebrities to autograph Sggs, measur- 
ing the distance between certain 
points on campus with hot dogs, and 
wearing flamboyant apparel. 

initiation procedure differs with 
t nil fraternity. While tome require 
their underlines to learn choice bits 
of erudition, -u/h as the Gre ek alpha- 
bet forwards and backwards, others 
prefer to display the musical ability 



alternative! to disregard brotherly 
guidance and take the eonteqneneet; 

to follow instructions to the letter and 
i» chastised for being .a "scab**, 

Another part <d' the initiation pro- 
gram consists of having the pledges 

report at their respective houses at 

. .rn. for duUet •• lackeys, Janiton 

and hou -emai-'s. According to report-. 
the] are doing ■ eomrnendshie job 

if cleaning shoe-, rooms, cellars, and 

in some cases refrigerators. 

The climax of the. program will 
come Friday when formal initiations 
will be held, On Saturday night the 
program will be brought to a close 
with a midnight hike to heaven kwin 
where. Certainly the pledges don't. 



THB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FKHKl ARY », 1*41 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLI.F.GIAN. TH1 KSDAY. KEBKUAKY I. I94S 



(The illncitiQchnoclts CloUcainn 

The official iimii-rifruduute MWipiyw >>f the 

Massailiiisttts State College. 

I'ulilished every Thursday morninti durinic the •rademic 

year. 

Office: Room B, Memorial Hall i'hone 1102-M 

■ditobial hoaki) 

UAV1U <• Itisil ti. Editor in Chief 
GEORGK CHOBNKSKY '44, Ass.niate Bitter 
HENRY R. EARNER '44, Managing Editor 
ROBERT w. BURKE '44, Bporta Editor 

EDNA A McNAMAKA II. News EditOf 

BARBARA L. PULLAN '«•■ News Bdftoc 
GLORIA T. MAYNARI) '46, Secretary 
JOSEPH BORNSTEIN '44, 1'hotoRrapher 
DR. MAXWELL K. QOLDRERO, Faculty Advisor 

Columnist-. OEORGE I'-KNOIT. JOHN HICKS. RUTH 

8PERRY. 

KeiK.rt. is. HELEN OLAGOVBKY, ALICE MAGUIRE, 
STANLEY KIBIEL, MARJORIB Ai'UKKTIN. JOYCE 
(JlltHS. I KM ABIE BCHEUNEMAN, Al.MA ROWS, 
EDWARD CYNARBKI. STEPHEN CZARNECKI, PHYL- 
I. IS GRIFFIN, ELIZABETH .IAMKS. JASON KIK- 
SCHEN. MARGARET CHAGERTY, JANET WALLEN- 
iiiin ELIZABETH BATHS, 

BUSINESS HOAKI) 
RICHARD I'. MARCH '44, Bmtfiww Manattcf 

JE AN K. BPETTIGUE '4S, Secretary 
HERBERT V. BHU8TER '4S, ASvartklag Maaaesf 
SHELDON a. MADOR "46, circulation Maaaaw 
lioltAt E C. BURINGTON '44, Subscription Man. 
PROP. LAWRENCE s. DICKINSON, Faculty Ad vim. r 
Baals m Aaatatoatei ALLAH i POX. MKI.VIN 

KUCKSTEIN, MARTIN SALT/ 

SUBSCRIPTIONS: Two dollars per year or ten cenU 
per Dingle copy. Checks and orders should be made pay- 
.1,1,. to the Massachusetts Collegian. Subscribera should 
notify the business manaiter of any change of address. 
Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post 
Office. Accepted for mailing at the special rate of postage 
provided for in Section 1 10H, Act of October 1"17. author- 
ized Antrim! 20. 191H 
Chillier meml.er of the NEW ENGLAND 

[NTEROOL LEGIATE NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION 

DISTRIHUTORS OF 
THE COLI.ECIATE DIGEST 

Membrr 

Associated Gc>lle6»ate Press 

Diwributo' of 

Cf)lle6icileDi6est 

1942 Member 1943 

■aenaaSNTao ro* national adv«»ti«in« ■» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Colltg* Publishers Rtprtimlstii* 

420 MAOISON AVI. NIW YORK. N. V. 

Cm «oo Sotton • Los *««i« • s»« F»abcisco 

The Question Of The ER( 

Kijrht now students who arc mem- 
bers of the Enlisted Reserve Corps do 
not know where they stand. It is hard, 
or better, next to impossible to really 
concentrate on studies, when one may 
leave this work unfinished in two weeks, 
a month or possibly two months, when 
the army calls. This is the student situ- 
ation. 

There are from 15,000 to 18,000 ERC 
students in New England colleges. The 
First Service Command is busy exam- 
ining the qualifications of these men 
and is attempting to find the best place 
for them in the armed services. Six 
classifications of men, printed in last 
week's issues of the Collegian, will be 
exempt from immediate call to active 
duty. The last official word that the col- 
lege administration has had is the tele- 
gram from the War Department read at 
last week's convocation. It was essen- 
tially a warning to the Enlisted Reserve 
men of the army's intention to call 
them to active duty This is where the 
First Service Command and our admin- 
istration stand. 

President Baker IS anxious to have 
the students from State have the best 
possible place in the army. ERC men are 
potential officer material They are la- 
belled as such. Dr. Baker has asked all 
ERC men to return to their studies for 
second semester. It is for a student's 
own good that he return to his studies 
and stick doggedly at them. As soon as 
a member of the ERC leaves school he 
is no longer regarded as a college stu- 
dent in the reserve. He is then subject 
to immediate induction. In doing this 
a student will lose any preference that 
might be given to college men in the 
reserves. He loses the label of potential 
officer material. He must show his 
worth in the ranks before being consid- 
ered for officer training. 

These are the facts. Forget rumors. 
Don't repeat them and help to kill them 
in this way. The administration has as- 
sured the student body it will give out 



any official information as soon as it is 
received. Let's forget what goes on at 
Amherst College, at the University of 
New Hampshire and elsewhere. At 
Massachusetts State College the admin- 
istration has deemed it wise to ask ERC 
men to return for second semester. 

So let's take everything as it comes 
along, and serve our college and our 
country best be remaining with the 
studies until the official word of duty 
calls. 



H 



On The Yearbook Dedication 

The dedication of the H)4:> Index has 

been announced. Dr. Charles A. Peters 

has been fittingly awarded this honor. 

Dr. Peters has served the college tin- 



IMIItlllltllllllSIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII Ill Ml 1 1 III! Ill I Mill I II I •'* 

Tide £dcWs Iliad 

J,, nun iMMIIMMilllMIIM lllMMMMMiiMMMMMMMIMMMMIIIIMMIMMIII* 

"Joe College" Taken To 

Task For Inability To 

Find Cause Of Trouble 

February 1, 1943 
To the Editor of the Collegian : 

I read "Joe's" letter of last week with 
a good deal of wonder. 

To begin with, Joe says "he" studies 
"a little more than enough to get by". 
He says he engages in extra-curricular 
activities and in neither of these, study 
or play, has he found stimulation or 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, February 4 

Genetics Lecture — Chapel, 8:00 
Friday, February 5 

Vic Party ,Tri Sigma, — Memorial Hall 

Basketball, Rhode Island, there 
Saturday, February 6 

Vic Party — Sigma Iota 

Basketball, Tufts, there 
Sunday, February 7 

Vespers, Professor James Cleland, 
Amherst 
Wednesday, February 10 

4:30 — Fine Arts 

Swimming Club 

Dance Club 

Basketball, Amherst, here 

'■MIMMIIllHIIMIIIIMIMMIIMMIIMIMMMMIMMMIIIMIIIIMIIIMIIIMIIMMIMMIMMli; 



tiringly as a member of its chemistry »f*t^ •-» . » * r~>r\rr 

departments for 31 years. A graduate of I substance for those ...deals he speaks ; Dp A A7 Iff QAl I ERY 

-*: , i. j a m Vm. i a «* U«„l«« ™rh;i u un oAtUawAii* hio-h = S Infill XJM. \Mf\MJMsMd 1 1 * 

State, he was a student ot ( harles A. 



Goessman, founder of the chemistry de- 
partment. The lives of Goessman, for 
whom the chemistry building is named, 
and Dr. Peters span the entire history 
of that department. 

The dedication of the 1943 Index to 
Dr. Peters is not only a fitting honor for 
his long affiliation with the State Col- 
lege and its best interests, but it is also 
proper since he was once a member of 
the Index staff in his undergraduate 
years here 

Keenly interested in research, Dr. 
Peters is a member and past president 
of Sigma Xi. He has always been known 
to State students for the high standards 
that he requires in his courses. A for- 
mer student of Dr. Peters and now a 
member of the faculty has said that in 
him is combined the true scientific and 
philosophic mind. 




Co-Editing 



IU Kuth Sperrv 



I 



Alpha Kappa Omega 
February 3, 1943 
Private Joe Buck 
Cavalry - Company B - Troop F 
Thatcher Barracks 
Amherst. Mass. 
Dear Joe, 

Gosh, you can't imagine how much I 
miss you since you have gone away to 
war. For me. life here on compus just 
isn't the same anymore without you. 
I never see you anymore except once in 
a while when you are marching across 
cam p us with your squad. And no one 
ever screams "Sybil Myrtle" now when 
the telephone rings down at the house. 
No one ever called me up but you. Gee, 
Joe you were a nice guy. 

Gosh, everything is so different with 
you and all the others in the army. All 
the fraternities are closed up. Even the 
back doors are locked. I haven't been to 
a vie party for so long that my joints 
would crumble at the mere scratch of a 
needle on a record. Gee, Joe. I used to 
like to go to vie parties with you. It was 
such fun to play cards with the chaper- 
ones. No one else ever took their girls to 
play cards with the chaperones. Gee, 
Joe. you were a nice guy. 

All the girls down at the house have 
a Saturday night Club. Every Saturday 
night we sit by the fire and knit. I am 
knitting a surprise for you. Its a khaki- 
colored angora shock absorber for your 
commando course I designed it. It con- 
sists of some soft cushions. The angora 
is knit into a cover for them. There are 
springs in the cushions so that when 
you land on them you automatically go 
over the next hurdle. It looks like an in- 
flated bathing suit. You'll look smooth 
in it. Gee, Joe, I hope you like it. 

Well. Joe. I have to study now. That's 
all I ever do of late. I don't like to. I'd 
rather go out with you. You always 



of having while an adolescent high 
school student ; ideals which were "not 
too impossible either". 

What the deuce were they? Whaddya I 
want anyway? Or is it that feeling of 
inconsequence, lethargy and "nega- 
tivism" the result of not knowing what 
you want instead of the result of the 
short comings of the college. You are 
barking but 1 don't know exactly what 
about. Well, let's have a try anyway. 

The tone of the letter, though sin- 
cere enough, had a liberal smattering 
of "sour grapes'". The writer has not 
the guts, intuition or intelligence to 
find the trouble, i. e. his lack of satis- 
faction in his college career, lies for the 
most part in himself. This is obvious 
for I have known several brilliant stu- 
dents who have made a practice and 
spiritual success of their college educa- 
tion, students who were just as com- 
pletely aware of the inadequacies of 
this college. But they had the guts and 
gumption to dig in and pull it out. They 
knew that a successful college educa- 
tion depends 98 per cent on themselves 
and 2 per cent on their associates and 
on the faculty. Don't believe me? 

A student graduated from this college 
two years ago. He worked his way 
through MSC, every last cent. He en- 
gaged in hardly any extra-curricular 
activities. He cut many classes. Most 
important of all, he had a job which 
permitted him to see most of the more 
sordid details of this college instead 
of the comparative few with which 
the average student comes in contact. 
He had few friends in the student body. 
He was even disappointed in love ! ! 

That boy never whined; he learned. 
He talked with professors, he read wide- 
ly, he was busy from 7:00 in the morn- 
ing until 3 a.m. almost every night, — 
and he loved it. He showed me that It 
could be done. 

He knew that nothing he could do 
or say or ask could make the faculty 
better; the senile younger, the imma- 
ture older, the pompous human, the 
outright fools, wise! He knew that he 
could not raise the aspirations or I. Q. 
of his fellow students; — he knew the 
average college student loves to "herd" 
and simulate the antics of the inhabi- 
tants of any of our larger metropolitan 
zoos. 

In other words he knew he couldn't 
cure a college or any of its larger divi- 
sions, such as student body or faculty, 
or any of its ills without starting at 
the individual. This he knew he could 

told me that I wasn't the type that 
should study. You were the only one 
who ever told me that. Gee, Joe, you 
were a nice guy. 

Love, 

Sybil Myrtle 

P. S. If you could ever get a pass to 

go down town, perhaps we could have 

a sundae at Sards'. Gee, Joe, try to get 

me. That would be such fun. 



By John Hicks 



.ii 



I I IIIIIMII 



Prince Hubertus I.owenstoin, an Austrian 
nobleman with a Ph.D. from the University of 
Hamburg and an authority on the fascist state 
is b visiting professor at Hamlin university. 



Last week we graduated the first 
mid-winter class, and a memorable oc- 
casion it was too. The handfull of po- 
tential Bachelors and Old Maids of Arts 
and science appeared resplendent in 
their academic robes, and did a fine job 
of diploma snatching. The Convocation 
speaker held them enthralled during 
his chat, and undoubtedly made the 
whole affair one which will live forever 
in the hearts of those bidding farewell 
to their undergraduate days at Bay 
State. 

We hear that those having to leave 
school because of pressure by the armed 
forces cannot be given their bachelor 
degrees, but instead they will receive 
special awards as Widower of Arts. 

The State — Amherst basketball game 
was not an especially hilarious affair, 
but Dean Burns' dance between halves 
was really a dainty exhibtion of the 
modern ballet. The Dean told us after 
in his dressing room, that the new steps 
he used were perfected by himself, in 
conjunction with the National Saint 
Vitus Dance Protection Association, Inc. 
As far as the court contest itself went. 
State's greatest mistake was in not 
playing the first half last, because they 
were one point ahead at its end. 

The theme song of the Russian envoy 
to the Casablanca Conference was: "I 
Came Here To Talk For Joe". 

The Winter Carnival is over, but 
there is still time for the Peanut Gal- 
lery Award to the best and most ap- 
propriate snow sculpture. The honor 
this year goes to Alpha Sig. For the 
few unfortunates who did not see this 
masterpiece, it consisted of a huge and 
artisticly piled mountain of snow, on top 
of which was mounted a red beacon, 
and three brown bottles, which had for- 
merly contained a light beverage, or 
more exactly: 

A foaming glass of rich brown hue, 

Of saturation, three point two. 

not do (you try!) but he could get 
what he wanted in spite of it. That's 
where Joe College comes in. 

The state had built this "boy" a school 
supplied it with books and a few pro- 
fessors, gave him a room and a place 
to eat. He is now working in one of our 
big cities with an education, and he'll 
tell you he got it here! However, it 
wasn't dished out to him. He had ideals 
and a standard of values and he stuck 
to both. As I asked before, what are 
your ideals and standards, Joe? 

To conclude: forget meaningless al- 
truistic tendencies which involve the 
regeneration or creation of the atmos- 
phere of scholarship which according 
to Newman, should surround a uni - 
ersityl Them days is gone forever, be- 
cause we can't make mountains out of 
molehills. Instead, take a cue from Car- 
lyle. who said that a true university 
is a collection of books, and forget 
about the rest of us; we are happy 
| where we are. 

The Miscreant. 



luniors Will Meet 
: or Class Policy 

liobert Denis, junior class president, 
announced that there will be a 
| ting of the junior class at. 4:45 
J ickiy afternoon, upstairs in lieinor< 
|.;i Hall. The purpose of the meeting 
1 be to formulate a clsse policy for 
I class of 'il and also to decide 
[ ,ir the class reunion should l>e 

Igaed " n l hc origins! class of '44 or 
In the graduating class of '44. 

It has become necessary to come to 
[ decision as to the class reunion 
I mae of the fad that some of the 

miora who attended rammer school 
I now seniors ami some of the 

iphomorefl are now juniors. All 
t,i •mliers of f>c original class of '44 

[, ,■ urged to attend this meeting. 
[\n tin i purpeae of the meeting is to 

the opinion of the class as to 
L-hat is to be done with the $800 in 
la.-s treasury. 
it has been decided that the annual 

party will i>e held on March 5. 

Ihe party program will include a sl.it, 

bowling and dancing. Wendell Brad- 
Lay and his nine-piece band from 
I Springfield have been engaged to 

p*aj at the dance. At tomorrow's 
I meeting, the Juniors will be asked 
| whether the dance should be formal 

or informal. 



Fraternity Snow Sculpture Winners 




\l,ha Gamma Rho took first place ill tli. snow sculpturiu". contest with The Icj Crip Of The North" (letl). 
With the patriotic Hume America Oa Cuard " (center) Tau Kpsilon Phi placed second. Annette Chcrlok of Hrouk- 
Ivn \ V is the uirl Inspecting the handiwork. \ polar hear (riuht) helped Q.T.V. to end third in the content. 



Boston And Maine Is Excavated By 
Student Corps During Recent Storm 



Class Rings Available 
I Now For All Students 

Again as in other years, there will 

lbs class rings. These rings, available 

I to all students, will be of the same 

style as other years. They will be sold 

pa campus during the week starting 

I the 14th of February and ending the 

juth. The prices are as follows: 

$11.40, $1<).15, and $17.45. This does 

I not include the KKr tax. 

The members of the committee are 
June Kenny, Fred McLaughlin, Robert 
O'Brien, Shirley Mason, Art Irzyk, 
Ed Fedeli, Marge Cole, Dan 
McCarthy, and Jack Coughlin. 



Prizes Totalling $200 
Given Dairy Students 

Prison totalling $200 were recently 
■w ar de d to three senior dairy stu- 
dents of the Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture, according to Roland H. 
\ . rheck, director of short courses. 

(iillis de Leiris of Cambridge was 
awarded the first prize of $100. Prizes 
of |S0 and $40 respectively were 
awarded to Robert V. Havumaki of 
| Gardner and Frederick L. Nelson of 
Worcester. 

The prize money was made avail- 
able to students at the school by the 
• harles H. Hood Dairy Foundation 
and will be awarded annually. Stu- 
lentfi were picked on the basis of 
scholarship, character and personali- 
ty, and on the record they made at 
practical placement training work be- 
tween their first and second years at 
'he Stockbridge School. 



by Hank Martin 
Over 800 MSC students, swinging 
ahovehl as veterans, literally dug the 
Boston and Maine Railroad out of its 
worst snowstorm in recent yeai>, 
beginning Thursday evening and end- 
ing Sunday. The corps, 24f» strong, 
consisting of nine shifts working in 
four different sections, echoed the 
strains of "I've Been Working On the 
Railroad" as they pitched in with the 
Student War Council to defeat Mother 
Nature. 

J. K. Collins, supervisor of the 
Boston and Maine Railroad, stressed 
the efficient organization of the pro- 
ject by the student leaders and also 
the excellent caliber of work per- 
formed by the crews. Special com- 
mendation was also given to the Tele- 
phone Company, who cooperated by | 
giving a through line for emergency 
calls, and the Dean's Office, who ex- 
cused all workers from classes. 

The storm revealed that the Stu- 
dent War Council was more than a 
power group on campus. Thursday 
evening, the night of the Amherst 
game, the Council leaders quickly 
dispatched a crew of 40 to go out at 
7 o'clock. This crew was gathered in 
twenty minutes. At 9 and 11, two 
crews of SO went out to aid in reliev- 
ing the situation. Although none of 
these giou|i> returned until just be 
fore Friday noon, there were no com- 
plaints, because the Council leaders 
were in theer "pitching" all the time. 

The principal credit for the success 
of the first major test goes to Bob 
Denis for his tireless and thorough 



effort in seeing that every phase of i 
i i ta.sk was successfully completed. 
Although often on the verge of going 
to sleep standing up, Denis would 
always bound back to do another 
chore. Other praise is due to Dave 
Anderson and diet Mann for their 
excellent job at all hours of the day 
and night. 

Words cannot express the senti- 
ments and memories of the groups 
who went out Thursday evening to 
work, presumably for 10 hours. When 
they returned after HI and 17 hours 
of labor in the dark, cold night, the 
sight was pitiful. Kach man slowly 
dragged himself off the bus to be 
checked off and in some manner sel- 



Dr. Eckblaw Speaks 
At Convocation 

Dr. W. Elmer Bhhlaw, professor 
of Geography at Clark University, 

spoke at convocation this morning on 
| the polar eskimo, their land and life. 
Dr. EhblaW presented the essential 
elements in their environment as 
these elements affect the character, 
activities and the attributes of the 

people. Me described their arctic life, 

Smith Sound which never freezes, 
the rich plankton on which vast num- 
bers ol birds and some .sea aniinal.s 
feed, the ice, land and sea, and the 
polar climate with its long winter 
and its brief summer. He pictured 
for the audience the rocky hills, the 
steep i itr.s by the shore, and the lake- 
•tttdded valleys, and the people them- 
selves. The polar Eskimo who live in 

nor- 



New Art Display 
In Memorial Hall 

\ new display of remarkable color 
and workmanship lias U-en set up in* 
the Memorial Hall by the Fine Arts 
Council this week. The display COO 
■lata of a series of prints done \>\ 

Eugene A, Seguy. curator of Diptera 

in the National Museum at Paris. The 
prints are unique first, for their sub 
ject matter, and secondly, for t In- 
tact that Bogtty is the only one known 
at preesnl who has ever doSS any 
thing of this particular type before. 

The artist has chosen as his sub 
ject the most uncommon forms such 
as beetles, butter (lies, and grasshop 
pers, and has succeeded in demon 
strating the typical characteristics 
of these creatures with scientific ac- 
curacy. One is immediately effected 
by the riot of varied and ■tattling 
color which Seguy has been able to 
incorporate artistically into his un 
usual works, upon entering the 
Memorial building. 



Welcome Snow 



dom seen anywhere before, made his 

nay to the dorm or fraternity and to northwest Greenland SW the 

the nearest fascimile for a bed. There thernmost people in the world. 



Mcmed to be a slight misunderstand 
fog concerning the food situation for 
those who went to Springfield, but 
the other groups fared very well. 

Friday was a beautiful day fol- 
lowing the storm, and 2 crews went to 
Fast Deerfield and Springfield. The 
former crew finally started clearing 
switches after trying to use two shov- 
els on the job this reporter was one 
of the ten stooges who was caught 
by this gag. Both groups saw more 
switches than were ever considered in 
existence About. 7 o'clock, all were 



These people are a distinct social 
and economic group, with distinctive 
characteristics that reflect the dis- 
tinctiveness of their environment. Set 
aside from the paths of the world and 
unmodified by any alien influence, 
they ieii.it in their attribute and ac- 
tivity the direct and simple effect 
of the rigorous environment. 

Dr. Kkblaw lived with these polar 
eskinios, where the fickle compass 
points away from the pole, where 
northern lights shine to the south- 
ward, where half of tin- year is sun- 



(iiiiiiiiHtJ iron/ I'jxi I 
second. Barbara Watt, a visiting skier 
from Putney, Vermont, placed third. 

The general results of the ski con- 
tests of the week-end showed that 
there is an excellent group of skiers 
among the students, many of whom 
are freshmen. 

Several of the high scorers in the 
carnival ski events make up an in- 
formal ski team, which will compete 
this weekend against Worcester Tech 
and Worcester Ski Club teams on the 
fast Pine Run on Mt. Waehusett. The 
members will race as a team in both a 
mile long downhill event and a half- 
mile slalom. Captain Joe Tosi is ex- 
, peeted to show up well in this meet, 
las he has competed many times be- 
fore on this trail. Storey is also ex- 
pected to SO well, since he skied for 
the Worcester Ski Club on Waehusett 
before entering State. 





President Sets Up Board To Enable 
Students To Finish After War 



Gomache, Former Football 
Captain Is In Air Corps 

Aviation Cadet Robert C. Gamache, 
'"'iner football captain and track 
former at Massachusetts State 
College, is training to participate in 
a bigger and more important contest 
the United Nations' battle with the 
Uchl powers. 
Cadet (lamache is receiving pre- 
ffht training at Ellington Field, one 
of the country's largest Army Air 
Forces training centers. Upon com- 
pletion of a nine-week course there, 
will go to another field for ad- 
i ed training and will receive his 
diver wings and commission as sec- 
lieutenant. 
Cadet Gamache, 24, is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Gamache, 148 
Street, Leominister, Mass. Be- 
joining the service, he was land- 
pe architect in Cambridge, Mass. 



The committe charged with re- 
turning students to their colleges and 
universities a<"ter the war will meet 
for the first time January 18. The 
group of army officers and educators 
was appointed by President Roose- 
velt on November 19, two days after 
he signed the teen-age draft bill, to 
assure students who are called into 
the armed services a chance to fin- 
ish their training after the war. 

At that time the President set up 
the armed forces committee on educa- 
tion, headed by Brigadier Ceneral 
Frederick H. Osborn, director of the 
special services division, services of 
supply. In his letter establishing the 
little-publicized committee, the Pres- 
ident ordered its members "to make 
a study for the taking of their school- 
ing and afford equal opportunity for 
training and education of other young 
men of ability after their service in 
the armed forces has come to an end." 
The committee is composed of: Brig 
(Jen. Frederick H. Osborn, director; 
Capt. C. C. Baughman, representing 
the navy; Dr. Dexter Keezer. Pres- 
ident of Reed College, Portland, Ore., 
now serving in the Office of Price 
Administration; Dr. R. C. Harris, 
President of Tulane University, New- 
Orleans; and Dr. John W. Studebaker, 
Director of the Office of Education. 
Although no action has been ta- 
ken yet. a spokesman for Gen. Osborn 



home, entangled in a maze of rail- 1 lighted, the other half dusk or dark. 

mad switches and the Carnival Ball. There the life and habits and customs 
On Saturday, there was a lull as are as strange as If they were of 

only one group of 24 men went to another world and of another race. 

Holyoke for a ten hour shift. Their He lived with them as one of their 
Comtimmmt SO Psg* 6 tribe. He shared with them the vi- 
cissitudes of their hunting expedi- 
tions and their home life in the win- 
ter igloos and the summer tupiks. He 
wore their clothes, ate their food, ex- 
changed tales with them and sane; 
their songs. 

As geologist and botanist of Don- 
ald MacM Mian's Crocker Land Kxpi- 
dition, he saw four years' strenuous 
service in the far north. He sledged 
over thousands of miles of arctic trails 
and explored great areas of land that 
no man had visited before. 

Dr. Kkblaw has traveled widely in 
Europe. His Studies have taken him 
through the British Isles, Scandina- 
via, Baltic and north sea states, and 
central Europe, He was a delegate 
to the second international Congress 
on Soils in 19S0. He traveled 6,000 
miles in Russia. The congress visited 
such now famous places as Vo T On OB , 
Leningrad. Moscow, Stalingrad, Ros- 
tov, Baku, Sebastopol, Kharkov arid 
Kiev. 
Dr. Kkblaw is active in many civic 



reports that the committee will con- 
centrate primarily on returning 18 
and 19 year old student draftees to 
theii colleges ami universities when 
the war is over. 



Spaven Of Extention 
Service Joins U. S. Navy 

John W. Spaven, extension editor 
at Massachusetts State College since 
1940, this week begins active service 

with the U. S. Navy as an appren- 
tice seaman in a course which will 
lead to commissioned rank. 

Spaven, a graduate of Cornell U- 
niversity, 1!>.'!6, served four years as 
assistant editor of the University of 
New Hampshire before coming to 
Stat.-. 



Dr. Charles Peters 

( null tun J Jrum Vugt 1 



his Ph. I), degree at Yale, after study- 
ing there under Dr. Oooeh. 

His first teaching position was at 
the University of Idaho. In 1909, he 
went to Berlin, Cermany, as an ex- 
change teacher at the Oberrealschule. 
While there he studied chemistry un- 
der Dr. Nernst. 

On his return from Germany, Dr. 
Peters came to Massachusetts State 
in 1911. Here, he at first taught 
general, agricultural and analytical 
chemistry. 

Dr. Peters now lives with his fami- 
ly on South Sunset Avenue in Am- 
herst. For a long time, he has been 
active in the affairs of the Episcopal 
Church of Amherst. 

Dr. Peter's hobby is the out-of- 
doors. He is especially interested in 
hiking, mountain-climbing, and camp- 
ing, and can tell interesting tales ol 
his out -door experiences. 

Alma Rowe 

enterprises, both state and local. He 

is a member of many clubs and nu 

merous scientific and collegiate so- 
cieties and fraternities. 



Massachusetts Institute of Technol- 
ogy and University of Minnesota are 
to Ik« the leading schools in number 
physicists engaged in war work. 



,,,,,,,,, tMlllllM.MIf Mill*... I «• Iffl I* l*lt*M*M.*MIM»*.IIIM.«IM ftl MMtntlt I ft , , ,, ,,, 

ANNOUNCING SECOND WEEK OF 
COMPETITION FOR COLLEGIAN EDITORIAL BOARD 

ATTENTION STUDENTS 
ESPECIALLY UPPERCLASS MALES! 

SEE DAVE BUSH IN COLLEGIAN OFFICE EITHER TODAY OR 

TOMORROW AT 4:30 



• H t mi '"I 



mm in inn 



MililillliMil tl|i i miiiii 



IIMIMIIIIMIHMMI II III II MMIIMMI It III 1 1 M (1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 til II II 1 1 1 1 1 till II Illllllllll* 



BOWL 



FOR 

HEALTH 



Paige's Bowling Alley 



10 CAME 

MODERNISTIC 

ALLEYS 



1 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FKBKIAKY |, IMS 

A Few Of The Obstacles On New Military Track Course 




Michigan Students 
Physically Better 

University of Michigan students 
have improved their physical fitness 
by at least SO per cent with comple- 
tion of one term of the institution's 
compulsory "hardening" course, it is 
reported in a survey just completed 
by the university department of phys- 
ical education and athletics. 

Recently made compulsory for ev- 
ery maie student on the campus, the 
program consists of four and a half 
hours each week of supervised cal- 
isthenics, obstacle racing, mass com- 
bat activities, rough and tumble drills 
and competitive activities. 

Tests given more than 1,000 men at 
the beginning and end of the course 
indicate they have changed their phys- 
ical condition from "unsatisfactory" 
to "satisfactory". 

Physical ability of the average man 
enrolled in the course improved by 
not less than 20 per cent during the 
term. Tests on which the progress 
report is based include pull-ups, push- 
ups, right and left hand grip, 440-yard 
run, 00-yard dasli and vertical and 
broad jump. 

"Before and after" achievements 
of the average student revealed the 
following gains: pull-ups, 7.45 to 
10.20; push-ups, 16.93 to 21.18; right 
grip, 50.77 to 59.S6 kilograms; left 
grip, 5.'5.4.'5 to 55.67 kilograms; 440- 
yard run, 74.05 to 68.30 seconds; 60- 
yard dash, 8.03 to 7.92 seconds; ver- 
tical jump, 19.52 to 20.25 inches; and 
broad jump, 91.64 to 92.01 inches. 

The report points out that major 
gains are shown in those events which 
place heavy demands upon "physical 
condition" (pull-ups, push-ups and 
the 440-yard run), while minor chang- 
es are shown in those activities which 
place a higher premium upon "non- 
endurance and explosive power" 
(strength of grip, 60-yard dash and 
the vertical and broad jump.) 

The report also shows that the a- 
mount of gain was directly propor- 
tional to the amount of time spent 
in the conditioning course. While 
most students spent the full four and 
a half hours each week, a group of 
262 ROTC students were enrolled for 
only three hours per week. Compara- 
tive tests indicate these students 
gained less than 70 per cent as much 
as the others. 

Fvidence that the whole, rather 
than merely a fraction, of the group 
had gained is provided by the report, 
90 per cent of the test records repre- 
senting individual improvement. 

A careful check on attitudes of the 
students was kept throughout the 
term. While never less than 70 per 
cent liked the course and never more 
than 16 per cent disliked it, the re- 
port indicates the matter of proper 



Pictured are four of the obstacles on the military track course now set up in the physical education building cage. 
They art (left to right;: 15 foot rope climb, eight foot wall, balancing beam, and overhead ladder. Also included 
in the course are low and high hurdles, a V-through run, a chicken roost crawl, and a five foot bar. Ipperclassmen 
taking the required Physical Kducation 61 are having time tria's made this week over the course. 



Fair Peace Must Result After War 
Or Europe Will Make Trouble Again 



Neglect in arriving at a fan peace 
for Kurope after the war may result 
in Kurope becoming the world's Bal- 
kans, Prof. Peter F. Drucker of Ben- 
nington College told 40 graduating 
students at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege last Thursday. 

Speaking at the mid-winter com- 
mencement, first in the history of the 
college, Professor Drucker said the 
coming peace must be planned on a 
world basis and not become merely 
an >ther "European peace". 

President Hugh P. Baker conferred 
degrees upon 27 candidates for the 
bachelor of science, eight candidates 
for the bachelor of arts, and five can- 
didates for the master of science de- 
gree. 

Professor Drucker elaborated on 
problems to be faced in solving the 
problem of the "smaller nations" of 
Kurope pointing out that many of 
them, while cultural units, are too 
weak politically to be nations as we 
know them, 

"Croups like Croats, Bulgarians, 
Austrians, etc.," he said, "who are 
most conscious of their uniqueness 
and most resentful of a foreign over- 
lord, yet are not nations in a political 
sense because lacking in a positive 
national consciousne 

"The whole Kast never knew the 
concept of a nation," he expained. 
"What these groups want," he added, 
"is not their own nation-state, but 
'national self-determination,' that is, 
local self-government. It was prob- 
ably the one real mistake made at 
Versailles to read the Western con- 
cept of the nation into the tribal or- 
ganization of the Kast." 

Professor Drucker explained that a 
terrific problem exists in giving these 
groups autonomy without inviting a 
revival of the most destructive in- 
ternecine nationalism. 

He suggested a breaking away 
from the concept of the unitarian 
national state in which administra- 
tive organs all cover the same terri- 
tory and express the same social and 
national structure. 

"Here is probably a field in which 
we shall have to develop functional 
administrative oragnizations," he ex- 
plained, "with different territorial 
boundaries: a very large economic 
unit, and even larger military one, 
but very small cultural units and 

attitude is important in producing 
results. The small group which dis- 
liked the course gained only 18.2 per 
cent as much as those who enjoyed 
the program. 



strong though small local self-govern- 
ments." 

Degrees were granted to students 

M follows: 

Master of science: Harry L Co- 
de i re of llolyoke; Albert B. Pack of 
Kamas, Utah; Ida B. Roy of Spring- 
field; Robert M. Verburg of Holland, 
Mich.; and .Jean II. Vereance of Ar- 
lington, Va. 

Bachelor of arts:- Lewis R. At- 
wood of Worcester, Rudolf K. Mathi- 
as of Waltham, Alice Pedersani of 
Springfield, Kleanor M. Russell of 
Easthampton, Elisabeth B. Cobb of 
Chieopee Falls, John P. Marsh of 
Denvers, Melvin Small of Somerville, 
and Barbara C. Wainshel of Lynn. 

Bachelor of sciences— Clinton W. 
Allen ol Greenfield, William A. Beers 
of Holyoke, Harold M. Broderick of 
Willimansett, .ban K. Brown of Feed- 
ing Hills, Wendell K. Brown of Am- 
herst, Stewart W. Bush of Holyoke, 
Kenneth L, Collanl of Belchertown, 
Florence M. Daub of Baldwinsville, 
Robert C. Dietel of South Hadley 
Kails. 

Melville B. Eaton of Watertown, 
Thomas K. Handforth of West Med- 
way, Richard A. Hewat of Lowell, 
Frances A. Langan of Springfield, 
Harold S. Lewis of Milton, Mary Jo- 
sephine Mann of Dalton, Joseph W. 
IfcLeod <>f Pepperell, Henry Miller, 
of Haverhill, Robert D. Pearsons of 
Briarcliff Manor, X. Y., Harold J. 
Quinn of Salem, Samuel B. Peskin of 
Brookline, Stanley F. Salwak} of 
Grange, Elliot V. Schubert of Methu- 
en. 

Gertrude Wolkovsky of Holyoke, 
Samuel Zeltserman of Boston, Ken- 
neth K. Cuthbertson of Bernardston. 
Robert \. Nottenburg of Waltham. 
Arthur X. Koulias of Lowell. 



Colonel Thomas K. McNeil, com- 
mandant of the Washington State 
college reserve officers training corps 
has been ordered to report for active 
duty with the army. 



1 nnmimiOF hiimomiiii 



NEW HANDKERCHIEFS 

from 25c — $1.25 

All white, hand embroidered 

\ and Gay Prints in Linen and : 

\ Cotton. 

at 

| %e C/.j( Ticok | 

22 Main St ; 

•"lIMMIIMMIM MiniimmllUHtmilllMIMMHtHfMIIIMIUtlU 



Short Course To Aid 
Farm Labor Shortage 

Immediate relief of the dairy farm 
tabor shortage in Massachusetts wi!i 
i>e the purpose of an emergency three- 
week short course to begin at State 
on February *, it was announced 
here today. Men outside the draft age 
and women will be given free board, 
room, laundry and transportation i»v 
the Federal Security Agency in return 
for their agreement to work three 
months on an approved dairy farm 
following competition of the course. 

Roland II .Verbeck, director of short 
courses, said today that unless d.hy 
farmers can get essential labor they 
will be unable to meet the goa's of 
increased production for ourselves and 

for our allies. 

This course will emphasize the 
training of men and women in tne 
elementary dairy farm skills such as 
feeding and general management if 
cattle, harnessing and handling of 
horses, operation of farm machinery, 
care of dairy equipment, and farm 
management. 



I 'hi Zeta Becomes 

•tttnueJ <rurn Pagt 1 



has close to 27,000 members in every 
part of the world. 

Among the national officers pre- 
sent will be the grand president, Mrs. 
Robert Higby of New York. Mrs. 
Robert Biown. the grand vice-presi- 
dent, will be the installer, assisted 
by Miss L. Pearl Green, the grand 
editor and l'anhellenic delegate, 



■•MM, I,,, ,, , 



»,, ,!,,(,,, 



lit*,,,,, •■«,,«, 



.IM 



WE HAVE 

JUST RECEIVED 

A NEW, 

COMPLETE STOCK OF 

I COLUMBIA 
RECORDS 



The 

MUTUAL 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 



Mrs. J. K. Cook, district presid. 
and Mrs. Purd Wright. Memebrs fros 
the nearby chapters at the Cniv.i 
sities of Vermont and Connecticut, 
ami Cornell will attend the install;! 
tion. 

At present there are 2<i member- 
of Phi Zeta and 27 pledges. 



Combined (ilee Clubs 

Continued from Pum I 



the negro spiritual "Peter", and the 
turn into "1 Wonder Who's Kissing 
Her .Now": and then end with the I 
Statettes in "There Are Such Things' 

Something new will be introduce*: \ 
into the second part of the progarm 
Campus students will hear for th. 
first time notable selections from the 
Doric Alviani-BobMcCartney operetta 
"United We Love" which ph. 
among the money prizes in the na- 
tionwide operatic contest recenth 
held by the Chicago Tribune. Then 
will be 8 to 10 selections from vari-J 
ous parts of the operetta to be sum 
by the Statesmen, Statettes, Joe Cor 
riveau. Marge Stanton, Cordy Smitl 
Bea Decatur, and the (dee Clubs 

The patriotic note can't be left out 
February 12th is Lincoln's birthds] 
and "Part No. 8" will be a particulat 
tribute to Lincoln. One of his letter 
known speeches will be dramatize 
to the musical background of the glet 
club and the voice of a reader, th. 
program itself coming to a close wit! 
the last bars of the familiar "Ballac 
for Americans". 



WORLD 
ALMANACS 

DESK 
CALENDARS 

and 

DIARIES 

STUDENT 
1 EXPENSE BOOKS 
25 c 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer <S Stationer 



,',, UIUI i 



t 



• ItMIIIIMIHIMIMIIIIMIIIIHIMIMIUIIItMn; * 



NEW ARRIVALS 

ALL WOOL SWEATERS 

IN NEW SHADES $3.95 TO $7.95 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1943 



»»»»«>«><»»*•♦■»»♦*■ 4H»»<S, 



' 



THE 

SPORTING 1 

THING | 

by Bob Burke 



A Bit Of Action Against Amherst 




We have a guest columnist this 

mk. He is Steve Czarnecki of the 

Ireshman class. Steve has something 

say concerning the basketball 

. ;i in which will, no doubt, cause 

luite a furor in certain circles. But at 

lie risk of causing said furor, we are 

rtheless printing this article in 

\ hopes that it will draw student 

■ lent. This is what Steve has to 

ay ' 

Last Saturday afternoon our so 
failed great basketball team went 
I am to defeat for the second consec- 
, time. The defeat was handed to 
v the University of Wesleyan to 
[he tune of 88 to .'J4. There is not 
nuch to be said about the game as 
I'ar as Wesleyan was concerned, other 
Than to say that they are an aggres- 
sive ball club and that they capiti- 
lized on all errors made by our team. 

However, it took no mastermind 

. e that there was something radi 

rally wrong with the State quintet. 

There wasn't a man present in that 

rage Saturday, that wouldn't agree 

[with us that man for man, our school 

ia«l a far better team. Yet looking at 

final score shows us that our team 

lost the game. What happened? What 

the matter with our team ? These 
tire question! which are being heard Buck) Itokina i> shown going off the floor for the rebound as teammate 
[ill over the campus. After all, you! Buckley (No. 8) looks on. 

i-an't blame the student body for put- 
ting forth these questions, haven't 
they been told right along that they 

ive a really good team this year? 
(Well you can't expect the student 
body to witness such poor exhibitions 
bf basketball as they did in the last 
■two games and still go aroung believ- 
|ing that we have a tine ball club. 

To compensate for the poor show- 
ling of some of our other teams this 
real . 



State To Meet Tough Opposition 
In Three Games During Next Week 

Hargymen Tackle Rhobe Island Tomorrow Night At 
Kingston; Tufts On Roster For Saturday At Medford 
And Second Amherst Tilt Will Be Home Affair 



State Loses Town Title To Amherst 
As Second Half Defenses Crumble 

A large delegation ot rooter- 1 closely and matching point for point 



visited Amher-i'- Pratt Cage la*1 

Thursday, only to see the State has 

ketball team drop a tough one to 

we were told lis school Amherst, 60 to 29, thus toting th. 

mever gets the material. Since this ***« ch 

tchool does not go in for the soliciting 

ir aiding of football players or any 

lother athletes, we can reasonably ac- W I'"'" 1 * respectively. Ton, Kelly was 

Icept such an excuse. However, this the leading scorer for State with 10 

Situation do*t not prevail as far as !»*«*•, whil( ' tht ' llsuall > high- or.ng 

ba-kethall players are concerned. Ev- Bokina was held to H points 

member of our club was a basket- 



Comp Swansea and Pete Dudan 
starred for the Jeff men with 15 and 



The Hargymen bad slightly the bet 
ter of this half and left the floor with 

a l'.t-ix advantage. But after the rest 

period the Amherst team came back 
with a rush to score -even points be 
fort State OUld get started. Then, 
after goal* hy Bokina and Maloy, the 
... (' defence- fell apart again, and 
the JelFmefl took advantage of tin- 
lapse to -core the remainder of then 



hall great in his own realm before he 



I ."»ii point.- 

heist's two man defense against him. | 
The first half was a hard-fought 



entered this college. Many of them battle, with »K>th teams guarding 
|could easily step into any New Eng- 
land college varsity. Putting them to- 



Igether then, we should think that 
State should have an invincible team, 
yet we have seen these very same 
men go down to defeat three times 



and for the portion of this semester 
already completed. Hence, it i- im- 
perative that every student should 
make the most of his college oppor- 
tunities by studying until he is called. 



nun go Mown to defeat tnree times. , . . s.-u, , i. I i 

«. . - . Everyone will be given 10 days or two . *•"'>•• "• 

The explanation for States losing * _. . . . . .. . Btarkw*«r, u> o o 

, , . i rru weeks after receiving his call, in 

Saturday's game is very simple. They . , . . ... ... Quintan, rf 

, , , .. which to settle his affairs, before re- 



were simply out fought from the 

, , ., £ . porting for duty 

wry start ot the game to the final 

minute. With the exception of one 

nan, there was very little life shown 

■it there, a factor which led most ot 

• the stands to believe that the 

tbera of the team eared very 

• as far as the outcome of the 
game was concerned. 

This unconcerned attitude can be 
tly attributed to the fact that 

• is much ill-feeling among the 

• is. And we might go further and 
that there are also barriers of 

ill-feeling set up between the 

era and the coach himself. With 

a complicated situation on hand, 

no wonder then that our team 

een losing ball games. It doesn't 

a Clair Bee to make any deduc- 

- iii a case like this. We will not 

l>all games until there is com- 

'<• harmony on the team. We hope 

the near future that these sup- 

edly college men will stop acting 

grammar school infants, forget 

grievances and play the type of 

that they are capable of playing. 

'■ and only then will State start 

winning games. 



AMIIKKST 






MASS. STATK 






I! 


:• 


!• 




: 


K 


p 


Swan -on, if 


4 


7 


II 


■/sak'w i«-/..|li 


1 


1 


1 


O'Connor, If 











Ir/.yk. il> 





1 


1 


Roily, If 


ii 


Ii 





I'.Hlolak. Il> 











TtataU. rf 


II 


:( 


:« 


Kneeland, U> 


II 


1 


1 


PltsRibbun, rf 


ii 


ii 


ii 


Nelson, ' i' 


II 


II 





Hopkins ;t 


Ii 


n 


ii 


Hokum. . 


1 


4 


1 


HallowoU, <■ 


:i 


1 


7 , 


ON. ill. i- 


II 





II 


1 hi, i.l.-. c 


i 


n 


- 


Maloy. rf 


1 





1 


Dwtan, lb 


1 


l 


10 


ltjj«-kl«-y. rf 








1 


Sl-.IV. T 1. 


:t 


1 


1 


ItiiMinan. rf 


'I 





II 


Stark w'it, ll> 











Kelly. If 


'J 


1 


111 


Quintan, rl> 


n 


n 





Ollrien. If 





1 












HeGmta, If 


II 


(1 





Total 


1- 


11 




Total 


- 


11 


."1 



students Leaving 

Continued from Page 1 



A, hi- scholastic record will be 
dered. both for last semester 




STRIKE OUT THE AXIS! 



INVEST 10% OF YOUR INCOME 
IN WAR BONDS 



was mi 



V. 8. Treatury Dipt. 



With scarcely time for ■ breather 

alter the last two .-etbacks at the 
hands of Amherst and Wesleyan, the 
State varsity quintet takes on three] 

tough opponent! within the next 
week, namely, Rhode Island, Tufts 
and Amherst. 

State starts it- tour this Friday 
night when it meets Rhode Islainl at 
Kingston. The squad will stay over- 
night at Kingston and travel to Med- 
fonl the next day to meet Tufts. The 
team then comes home to make all- 
ot her stand against Amherst OB 
Wednesday night. 

To paint a bright picture for State 
against an opponent like Rhode Is- 

land would be a bit optimistic Rhody 

is a very, very "(i" team having hist 
only one game this season to Ford- 
ham. Also, the Keaneynien have lost 
only one game in the past four years 
on their own court. So the Hargymen 

Attention 

Students attending the Basket- 
ball tiame with Amherst here at 
.-> p. in., Wednesday . February 
1 0th are required to present a 
tax ticket with their identification 
card for admission. 

These tax tickets will lie on sule 
at the Phyekal F/ducation Office 
daily from H:'M) a. m. to noon and 
1 p. m. to "» p. m., Monday, Tues- 
day and Wednesday. 

Please buy your tax tickets be- 
fore coming to the game. 

Please enter by the main en- 
trance to attend the game. The 
north dear will be rli»sed. 

Bring your identification card 
when you buy your tax ticket. 

Phys Ed Time Trials 
Feature Second Week 

The superclass physical fitness pro 
gram for this week will include two 
sessions of practice obstacle course 
running, followed the latter part ot 
the week by obstacle course time 
trials. 

Instructor Thomas Kck, Depart- 
ment of 1'hysiacl Kduaction for Men, 
has beau assigned to the job of check- 
ing the effectiveness of the physical 
fitness program in general and the in- 
door obstacle course in particular. Mr. 
Kck will measure progress by taking 
time trials of all the upperdassmen 
over the obstacle course, checking ob- 
staclea missed after working during 
February and Man h. Time trials will 
be given again and improvement in 
obstacles made or missed, checked. 

Mr. Kck is checking Section V by 
timing all the members of that sec- 
tion in rope climbing, and will re- 
chock again the last week in March. 

Section I has been given special 
arm and shoulder girdle tests, i.e. 
push-ups and chin-ups and they will 
also be recheched. 

All the testing of work on the in- 
door obstacle cour.-e will come before 
the first of April. Mr. Kck and Mr. 
Paradysa are working on plana for 
the outdoor obstacle course, which 
will be directly in front of the physi- 
cal education building, using part of 
the [larking space. 

Next week, swimming will alternate 
with basketball as the activities for 
the week, fib tack course and condi- 
tioning exercises will continue at the 
MUne time. Mr. Ilai ge-heimer has 

planned on eight-skill progressive 

course. Mr. Rogers will give; all the 
men the Navy test for the first ses- 
n followed by the war aquatics 
program which will include platform 
jumping into the water feet first, 
floating, silent swimming, two 

of swimming on back, and two 
ion of underwater swimming. 



should have their hands full thi>. Fri 
da} night. 

Tufts may be a different story The 
Jumbomen started their season r.ithei 
slowly but have won their last few 
games. Springfield handed then a set 
hack shortly after State downed the 
maroons and that may be some com- 
parison. A lot depends on whether or 
not State's new starting combination 
clicks in these two games. Coach 
llargesheimer is planning to start Kel 
ly, Maloy, I'odolak, Anderson and 
Kneeland. Wai Ten Anderson, who ha> 

come cut for the varsity just recently, 

should see his share of service The 
tall sophomore has been showing up 
Well in practice and his height can 
be used to good advantage. 

A blow to the State forces came 
yesterday with the announcement 
that Stan Waskiewicz is declared in- 
eligible because of marks. The big 
boy will be sorely missed as one of 
the sparkplugs of the team. 

Wednesday night offers a chance 
I'm the Statesmen to redeem them- 
elves when they again tangle with 
their town rivals, Amher: t. The Jeff 
men will Ik' weakened somewhat 
since Swanson and Seelyv have both 
graduated. But otherwise, Amherst 
Still has its powerhouse, led by Cap- 
tain Jim Tisdall, intact. Swanson's 
absence will be a relief to the state 

offense since his underhand layup -h<>t 
caused State to foul continually. 
Again, the element of revenge may 
spell a different story for State next 
Wednesday. 



Telegraphic Meet Next 
For State Mermaids 

Girls' sports have been rather in- 
active this week, but starting with the 
telegraphic meet on February 15th, 
there will be plenty of excitement un- 
til the final meet on March 15th The 
girls are practicing regularly to make 
Massachusetts State College a third 
time winner of the International Tele- 
graphic meet. 

The finals of the house basketball 
tournament were played off on Mori 
day. The Abbey emerged the victor 
with a score of ."15-10 against Chi 
Omega 

Those girls who have reached the 
third round of the individual bad- 
minton tournament are Doris Roberta, 
Hetty Washburn, Shirley Brigham, 
Ruth Steele, Lucille Chaput, Betty 
McCarthy, Barbara O'Brien, and Bar- 
bara Collins. The finals will be played 
soon . 

Swimming Meet 
Saturday, Feb. nth, at :i.-oo p. m. 

Swimming Moet 
Itoston University 

Massachusetts State 
No Admission Charge 

Quisling's Campus 
Recently Quisling sponsored 

a parade m Oslo consisting of 
in h youths whose support he 
had been able to enlist. The Nor 
wcgians took no notice of them 
with the exception of one sweet 
old lady. She stood near the curb 
and nodded to them all as they 
marched by. 

"Why in the world are you 

standing there greeting all those 

-( oundrels '.'" an irritated patriot 

finally asked her. 

"Surely." she replied, "I may 

pay my re peel - to my deai 

hoys." 

"But you can't possibly kn...\ 

them all." 

"And Why not?" she asked. 
"Wasn't I the matron at the jail 
for twenty-five years?" 



DUE y. SWITZER 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



11. S. C. LIBRARY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 4, 1943 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 



FOR GOOD THINGS TO WEAR COME TO 



A COLLEGE INSTITUTION 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



Campus Weather Observatory Proves 
Its Value To Agricultural Workers 



Campus Camera 



ACT 



Tin- main purpose of the weathei 
observatory located in Stockbridge 
Hall is to supply information which 
will l>e of value to various men in 
tin experiment stations who are 
working on plant and animal life. By 
referring to the records on total hu- 
midity, rainfall and sunshine for the 
year, these men often find the ex- 
planation for a bumper crop or the 
reverse as the case may be. 

The observatory, which is run un- 
der tie direction of Professor Gun- 
neea, is a cooperative observer for 
the I . S. Weather Bureau but is not 
a part of the U. S. Weather Bureau. 
Report! iN Mat in periodically to 
Boston. 

The campus observatory dates from 
1 *:»'.<, and continuous records of tho 
weather have been kept since that 
time. The items observed are rain, 
■now 'fall, maximum and minimum 
temperatures, humidity, wind — 
both velocity and direction, and sun- 
shine. Most of these are recorded 
attton atically. out as a check, a stu- 
dent observer reads the instruments 
< very morning ami evening. Each 
month, a summary of the weather ob- 
servations is published and distributed 
to libraries* newspapers and inter- 
ested individuals. 



Boston and Maine 

Continued from Page 8 

task was to clear the main track in 
front of the Holyoke station and re- 
vive a mail car from apparent doom. 
Some of the members of the group 
working Saturday and Sunday were 
members of the "rangers" who stag- 
gered and shoveled through Thursday 
and Friday. The Holyoke group 
worked from 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. to 
kep the week-end passenger service 
in operation. 

Karly Sunday morning, a group of 
81 men went to East Deerfield to un- 
<over again the switches x*eburied by 
Saturday's squall. At the same time. 
2i» men, journeyed to Holyoke to pio- 
neer a trail from the Holyoke station 
to the mills beyond Jackson Street. 
Some of the drifts were over the 
knees of the shovelers and trial and 
error was necessary to find the right 
spot to shovel. 

The food situation, normally a diffi- 
cult one for 246 hungry young men, 
was solved after the first shock was 
over. In East Deerfield, the Railroad 
YWCA fed the group with prepared 
specials and only one course. Any- 
thing else was purchased by the in- 
dividual. In Springfield, a fifty cent 
limit was imposed for each student 
and all extras being paid by the stu- 
dent. This meal was furnished by a 
nearby restaurant. The crews who 
worked in Holyoke literally took over 
Waldorf Restaurant and had a field 
day. In comparison with the other 
eating facilities, at Waldorf the sky 
wa> the limit. The work performed by 
the State men at the dinner table 
equalled the excellent task of clearing 
out three foot drifts in record time. 

Officials of the Boston and Maine, 
from supervisor Collins to the sec- 
tion foremen, expressed their praise 
for the students who tackled the pro- 
blems as veterans. Some foremen de- 
sired crews for this week, but it was 
decided that everyone better return 
to his books and make up for the 
time away from classes. The final 
sentimenti were expressed by one 
freshman who said: "As soon as I 
get paid, I'm going to start praying 
for another Miowstorm." 

There will be a Meeting of the ski 
.!ub on Thursday evening, February 
7. at 6 -4. r ). Movies of skiing in Yosem- 
itc will be shown. 



Miitm mi 1 1 in in inn 1 1 hi mint i ii 1 1 ii i it i mi in ii 1 1 it 1 1 ii ii inn; 



My Opinions 

By Amell 



:,,im>i in o i iMiniihii 

The other night the local movie 
theatre had a Walt Disney cartoon 
on its program, which isn't at all 
strange because the theatre shows 
Walt Disney cartoons quite often. 
But this was different than the ordin- 
ary cartoon. It was propaganda, pure 
and unadulterated. For those of you 
who didn't see this cartoon, I'll give 
a brief resume of it. The title was 
"Hitler's Children". It showed the 
upbringing of a Nazi child. It showed 
how truth is distorted to fit the Nazi 
program. It showed little "Hans" 
growing up from a loveable little boy 
to a puppet trained to kill. In this 
picture the Nazis were depicted as 
brutal, red-faced (if their faces 
weren't obscured by black shadows) 
inhuman beings. Which brings a ques- 
tion to mind, that question being 
"Why are our enemies always pic- 
tured as monstrous beasts?" 

And the answer can be given in 
one sentence. It is part of the pro- 
paganda aimed at the American pub- 
lic in order to win the war. It is 
much easier to kill a man if you 
picture him as a long-toothed drool- 
ing creature with lustful eyes mag- 
nified by thick glasses. With such a 
picture before one's eyes it is much 
easier to shoot the guns, or drop the 
bombs that are going to kill one's 
■ ellow men. It makes one want to 
ki,l his enemies if he sees them as 
beasts. Yes, such a portrayal of our 
foe is helpful towards winning the 
war. But I sometimes wonder if this 
portrayal isn't dangerous, also. 

Killing the last war the Cermans 
were pictured as black-faced mon- 
sters. Which certainly didn't help any 
in the attempt to establish a perman- 
ent peace. Even now youngsters play 
soldier, and the villain is always 
a Jap or a German. These youngsters 
are learning to hate the Japs and the 
Germane. And, as I said, I wonder if 
this isn't dangerous. 

We would all like to live in a 
world in which a permanent peace is 
assured. But I can't see how there 
can be a permanent peace if two 
nations such as Japan and the I'nited 
States, or (Jermany and England, 
hate each other. Such hate is being 
bred in the children of all the nations 
now fighting. And yet we expect to 
end all wars! 

Right now we can't do much to 
prevent Hitler from teaching "his 
children" to hate us. That will have 
to wait until after the war. But we 
can help by teaching American chil- 
dren, our younger brothers and sis- 
ters, that all Japs and Germans aren't 
beasts. I realize we have to win the 
the war. And one of the easiest ways 
to do it is to instill a hate of the 
enemy in our soldiers so they'll want 
to kill him. 

But I think there is a better way 
Maybe you won't agree with me. 
Maybe you'll think I'm idealistic. But 
if we could instill such a deep love 
for democracy in the youth of this 
country, in all the citizens of this 
country, such that they would want 
to fight for democracy, and not to kill 
Jape or Germans because they are 



PROF. 

WILLIAM LYON 



OF YALE, ONE OF 

AMERICAS BEST 

KNOWN EDUCATORS, 

CARRIES AN 

UMBRELLA AL- 

W^ CONSTANTLY' 




ATl&mON DIOGENES/ 

PRES.vJAS.C.KINARD OF NEW- 
BERRY COLLEGE RECEIVED A *5 
CHECK FRCM A FORMER SRJOENT 
STATING - " IN RfMAENT. WITH IN- 
TEREST, FOR A TICKET TO YOUR. 
I9E7 THANKSGIVING DAY FOOT- 
BALL GAME WHICH 1 ENJOYED 
THROUGH THE COURTESY OF A 
MISSING BOARD IN THE FENCE /' 



. -CHAIN LEITER- 

MEMBERS OF THE 1916 CLASS OP 
FRANCE5SHIMER COLLEGE HAVE KERT 
IN TOUCH WTTH EACH OTHER FOR 22 YBVRS 
WiTH A CONSTANTLY CIRCULATING LETTER/ 



Japs or Germans, I think we would 
have a better change for permanent 
peace after this war. It would !><• 
better if we taught our people to 
hate the way of life typified by the 
German way of life, and not to hate 
the GenMMM and Japs personally. 
After all. all of our enemies can't 
be as bad as they are pictured. Or 
maybe you think they are. Let's hear 
from you. 

ARA 



Alaskian Traveler 

Continued from /'.'.i» l 

ing wild game and countryside, ever 
on the lookout for material of interest 
for the American public at large. 

His resulting films include many 
fascinating glimpses* of native Alas- 
kian life. As a whole they represent 
a unique collection, showing an inner 
life going on deep in Eskimo country 
which can not usually be discovered in 
the average A'askian film. The indivi- 
dual shorts are full of striking scenes 
of the great northern landscape, 
snowtopped mountains, glaciers, and 
green countryside: they reveal sacred 
tribal rites never before caught by 
camera in the inaugeration of a new 
chief. They show game — brown bears 
fishing for salmon. They are a fitting 
diary to this explorer of our last 
frontier. 



•t ii • in nit i i 



iiiiiiii i 



I! 



STEPHEN J. DUVAL 

OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN 
34 Main St. 
EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES REPAIRED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 



1 1 in ii m ■ 



ii 1 1 ii i mil ii 1 1 ■ i 



THE SHOP THAT WELL 
GROOMED MEN PREFER 

COSBY'S 
BARBER SHOP 



Announcements 

A I senior Stockhridge classes have 
been scheduled to run through the 
Easter vacation. April 21-2!», in order 
to enable senior students to gradu- 
ate even sooner than last year, thus 

releasing them for food productive 
work on the farms. This program was 
decided upon l>y the Stockbridge 

Faculty Advisory Committee under 
approval of the President, in view of 
the critical farm labor shortage crises 

which prevails this year, 

A practice debate will be held at 
the regular meeting of the Debating 
Society on Friday. Feb. 5 at 4:10. 
This meeting will be held in Room C 
of the Old Chapel instead of in the 
Physical Education building as pre- 
viously announced. P erso ns who were 
not members of the society during 
the first semester may join now. 

The Quadrangle held its weekly 

meeting in the Abbey last Monday 
night. The next meeting will be this 
coming Monday at 7:15. All non-so- 
rority girls are urged to attend. 

• 1 1 1 1 1 ( M 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 I 1 1 • • mill HMIHItlll MOIMIMItMIIIIIIOMOHMII> 

Dress up at a saving at Daniel's : 

CLEARANCE SALE 

Hosiery. Neckwear, Sport Coats, 

: Military Windbreakers and Trousers I 
I 

at a saving. 



Announcements 

Any students who, in any way, 
are interested in entering some phas^ 
for full time professional religiou> 
work, either before or after the war,' 
are requested to see Mr. Easton at j 
their earliest convenience. This applies 
not only to students who have made I 
up their minds but also to any who 
might be interested in becoming min- 
isters, priests, rabbis, or religious 
education directors, medical, agricul- 
tural, educational or evangelistic mis- 
sionaries. 

A request has also come from the 

U. S. Marine Corps for chaplain's 
assistants. Such men need not be or 
dained but should be college men 
preferably graduates or near grad 
uates and have some musical ability 

Dr. Moohler will speak at the Wes- 
ley Foundation meeting next Sunday 
February 7, on the subject "Religious 
Isms of China and Japan". The meet 
ing will be held at <>:M0 p.m. at Dr. 
I.indsey's home, 26 Mt. Pleasant. 

Lost: A Parker fountain pen, brown 
with gold stripes, in room 102 French 
Hall on Tuesday morning at 8:50. 
Will the Under please return it to 
Virginia Tripp. 

New officers for Kappa Sigma 
have been elected as follows: pres- 
ident, Bob Place; vice president, Bob 
Cowing; master of ceremonies, Bill 
Dobson; secretary, Bill Tucker; treas- 
urer, Jack Sherman; guards, charlit 
Dunham and Norm Regnier; conduc 
tor, George Pushee; steward, Robert 
Rhodes; social chairman, Robert Denis 
junior member to Inter Fraternity 
Council. B. J, Croaker. 



* i > 



Shows at 2—6:30 & 8:15 P.M. 




TODAY thru SATURDAY 

PAT O'BRIEN 
GEORGE MURPHY 



IN 



"THE NAVY 
COMES THRU" 



— EXTRA — 
WALT DISNEY'S 

"DER FUEHRER'S 
FACE." 



SUN.— MON.. FEB. 7—8 

Cont. Sunday 2—10:30 P.M. 

JOAN CRAWFORD 
PHILIP DORN 
JOHN WAYNE 

IN 

"REUNION 
IN FRANCE" 



: ! 



HARRY DANIEL 
ASSOCIATES 

NORTHAMPTON 



TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 9 

MARLENE DIETRICH 
JOHN WAYNE 



IN 



HHIOMOO II HIIMIIIMIIIIIIII III.IIIMilllll, illMIIIIIIIIIMtlllllll MM III Illlll It 

IMIMM|tMlltlllttlllltMIMtlttlMM»*l»l*tlt*lltllMIMIf«|llllltfl»tr*llllllir*l*ltllttlflltl*rttllftl»t Ml 1**111 I 

"The College Store 
Is the Student Store" 

Complete line of Student Supplies 
Luncheonette Soda Fountain 



• OIMIIUM* ; 



"PITTSBURG" 



Lev 



■. rth Cc!le<:- 



hi mii iiiiiiiiin m r i n« tn i . .1 .' 



\ WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 10 

: Mat. at 2 p.m. — Eve. one show 7 p.m 

SPENCER TRACY 
KATHARINE HEPBURN 

\ WOMAN OF THE YEAR' 

I ERROL FLYNN — ALEXIS SMITH 
in 

"DIVE BOMBER" 

?■• •••Mt***IH*IMMMI*IH<tll.Hlttlltllllll*t l*lllllllllll**ltlM*llt«< 



REGARDLESS OF RISING PRICES. THE QUESTION OF 
FOOD MUST BE ANSWERED. WE ARE STILL ABLE TO 
OFFER YOU A GOOD QUALITY OF MEATS, PASTRY. 
ICE CREAM. AND CANDY. 



SARRIS' RESTAURANT 



$ 

frje Utm^m m (EbHcqii m 

fOUVm AMHEKST. MASSACHUSETTS. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11. 1943 No 16 



ombined State Musical Clubs To Give Social Union Concert 



_ itest First Service Command Report May Be 
Interpreted As Meaning ERC To Finish Semester 



itest Interpretation Of 
innouncement Is That All 
>tate Students Will Stay 

Further word concerning the status 
[i members of the Enlisted Reserve 
Corp* was released in a United Press 
Hapatea appearing in all papers Tues- 
day evening. 

The dispatch read in part. "Seek- 
ing to end confusion among college 
Students in the enlisted Army Re- 
serve, the First Service Command 
laid today (February 9) that it did 
not expect any student would he 
forced to relinquish current studii 
for military service." 

The latest interpretation. sujhmcimI 
|ng that announced in the wire re- 
ceived by President Baker and pub- 
lished u few weeks ago, stated: "any 
Itudent actually enrolled in a college 
teme-ster that was in session Janu- 
ary 27, 194H, shall now be permitted 
go through to the end of that s« • 
tnester." State falls into this eate 
tory, having started second semester 
t>n January 25. 

The public relations office of tho 
■iist Service Command continued by 
paying that students who abandoned 
[heir classes following the first an- 
nouncement will be inducted as rap- 
Idly as possible. Those student? wlc 
Continued their college studies while 
^waiting the call will be permitted to 
finish the semester in which they 
ret* enrolled on January 27. 
Also of interest to Enlisted Reserve 
orps members was a statement re- 
pealed by Colonel Young. The rtate- 
ment, received from First Service 
Command headquarters, read: "The 
trdera issued to a student calling him 
Continued on P.tgt -1 

Vesper Service 
Dr. J. Paul Williams will be the 
speaker at Vespers next Sunday- 
afternoon, February 14, at 5 p.m. 
in Memorial Hall. He will speak 
on the subject "Immortality". 

Or. Williams is well known on 
the M.S.C. campus, as he was the 
director of religious activities 
here for several years. He is now 
with the Department of Religion 
at Mt. Holyoke College. 



Statesmen On Social Union Tomorrow 




Alviani Will Lead His Star-Studded 
Cast In Program "United We Sing" 

Patriotic Theme Chosen To Commemorate Lincoln's 
Birthday; Statesmen And Statettes To Feature Swing 
And Alviani-McCartney Operetta "United We Love". 



I'hot.i i«y BariMlata 

These four Statesmen are (left to right) Porter Whitney. John Foley. Roger 
Biron, and Leon Barron. Along with the Stattetes. they will be a major at- 
traction in the musical. Tnited We Sing." tomorrow evening at I p. m. in 

Kowker Auditorium. 

Greek Pledges Survive Rigors Of 
Hell Week Paddles, Midnight Hike 



By Edward Cynarski 

We're foot— slog— slog- slog slog- 
gin* over Africa " Sul.stmite MSC 
pledges, PelhamV puddles. Sugar 
Loaf's woods, ami Shutesbury.'* night 
clubs for British troopers, Egypt'* d*S- 
ert. the Congo's Jungle and Cairo's hot 
spots, and Kipling's famous words 
cou <l well apply to the -pie-induction" 
hikes sponsored by fraternity high 
commands at midnight last Saturday. 
About 100 freshmen participated in 
special reconnaissance missions to all 
points north, south, east, west, and 
several other directions. 

"Seven — six- eleven— five— nine-an' 
-twenty mile to-day — " 

The neophytes who could count 
claimed to have covered at least "ninc- 
an'-twenty mile" on their nocturnal ex- 
cursion. As evidence of the distance 



r ar Information Service Established; 
lews, Pamphlets, Posters Displayed 

An eighteen dav wonder! That nent news. The titles under which the 
Mold aptlv be applied to the college clippings appear are: agriculture, 
war information service that just re- government, rationing, recreate, 
rentlv was established on campus. In service branches, taxes, post war, m- 
the classroom adjacent to Professor dustry. foreign relations and news. 
.Dickinson'.-, office in the basement of At one end of the room is a world 
Istockbridge Hall the committee has neW s map. When the servke is more 
[set up its information bureau. The firmly established, it will receive a 
[idea for the service was suggested by new ma p every week, containing the 
president Baker, as the proposed war vital war material necessary for fol- 
linformation Center has not worked lowing the week's news. There is also 
[out as well as planned. The President a localized map of the Mediterranean 
[then appointed Professor Lawrence S. are a. 

j Dickinson the chairman of the com- Pamphlets of all sorts are on the 

Imittee. tables around the room. These pertain 

The purpose of this service, as out- to somewhat the same material as the 

lined by Professor Dickinson, is to ac- clippings, but the informat.on ,n them 

quaint the students ami the faculty is more lasting and not only mnmen- 

with the world wide conditions of the tary. One table .s filled with pamph- 

war. with news as up to the minute lets about the allied nation*. Some of 

as possible. A closer service will be the informat.on in these is very start - 

| set up for students as soon as possible ling and necessary for an understand- 

L they can find out what they wish ing of our •Ilk* The other _pomph- 

to know about war duties and oppor- lets are arranged under the titles of. 

tunities. At present there is informa- Axis o PP resi„n ^W^ 

'tion available concerning the WA ACS. culture, industry labor. wmmon'V, 

the WAVES, and the SPARS. port war, ■choob and "«•£*£- 

Filling the bulletin board on one creation tax,, and finances, relig.on. 



traveled they proudly exhibit pet pen- 
I'liins. kangaroo*, and harem beauties 
that they picked up en route. 

"Don't don't don't dual look at 
what's in front of you" 

The fact that visibility was consid- 
erably less than zero, and that the i- 
tineraric- generally followed old buf- 
falo trails aided tin- early-hour per- 
ip.tetics to follow this suggestion. The 
weather added to the pleasantness of 
the trip a rain and snow made con- 
ditions alternately ideal for canoeing 
and sledging. 

"Try— try try — try— to think o' 
something different." 

One QTV pledge- seemed to have en- 
joyed his journey. He voiced treat ad- 
miration for all the snow and ice in 
Pelham, saying that he thought the 
region to be a veritable "winter fairy- 
land". A less poetically inclined com- 



Affairs Forum To 
Start February 17 

The first in a series of faculty-stu- 
dent forums on international and 
national and national affairs will be 
held on Wednesday, February 17th, 
at 7: SO p. m. in the Old Chapel Au- 
ditorium. 

The subject for the first forum is 
is "America's Responsibility in the 
Poot-Wai World." Faculty speaker- 
will be Professor (Gary »nd Major 
Chambliss of our own faculty and 
Professor Stetson Conn of the Am- 
herst College history department. 

A principal feature of the forums 
will be the question period following 
the talks. Speakers will be limited to 
10 minutes each and are urged to 
present their personal opinions as 
much as possible. It is hoped that the 
variety of opinions expressed will 
stimulate a lively period of questions 
and discussion. 

The forum series is under the di- 
rection of Dr. Caldwell of the His- 
tory Department, with the active as- 
sistance of Reverend Easton and the 
religious organizations on the cam- 
pus. Other forums will be announced 
later. 



Mid-Year Freshmen ! 
Admitted To State 

A new class has l>een created, so to 
-peak, in the form of "sub-freshmen." 
Before the war, the traditional four 
classes made up the main student 
body of every college, but this year 
many of the colleges, including our 
own, have registered "sub-freshmen." 
In this college, the students were eith- 
er graduates from high school in Jan- 
uary, or highly recommended seniors 
who had not finished the year but 
were deemed worthy enough to begin 
((.liege the second semester. 

This first January entering class 
is made up of nineten students, six 
rade of his, however, claimed to have women and thirteen men. Some are 
seen no fairies, and appeared to prefer living in the dormitories with the 
Continued on Page 4 r( .jf U lar students while others are 
commuting. 

As this class is different from any 
before, so is their course of study. 
ry . n T~-.:«.k* «Thev are completing a year's course 

first rrOgram lOnignl in math ematics and English during 

i- « t t\\™ this semester. They have each class 

First of a series of five free film _ , ., 

rirw 01 ■ mn k The oth(?r course 

forums on the war will be held at '^ . . . . 

ioiuins i . required to take is that in 

•*ate Thursdav evening. February mey * ,c y 1 

'"'' '" ■ * , American Democracy, a new course 

11, at 8:00 P.M., it WM announced Amenran V™"* x y ' , 

this year. They are taking the re- 
quired military and physical educa- 
tion courses. 



•I'nited We Sing" will be the title 
of the forthcoming social I nion pro- 
gram, featuring the M.S.C. combined 
j lee clubs, the Statesmen, Statettes, 
and soloists in Bowker Auditorium to- 
morrow at K:(l0 p.m. 

Campus students are advised t<> 
guard their Social Union ticket* with 
can, as this event, being the only 
large social affair of the semester, 

gives all indication* of ottraeting dm 

of the largest CroWOa of the year 
The performance may be the last 
public appearance of many soloists 
and members of the menV glee club. 
In actuality it may be the end of a long 
era of campus trained musical groups. 
The singers under Dorw Alviani's 
leadership are giving the program 
their best efforts under the strained 
conditions of the speed-up semester, 
and it promises to rate our whole- 
hearted support. 

The program itself, as outlined in 
last week's Collegian, will be divided 
into three parts— the straight choral 
work coming first as a means of 
bringing the audience into a receptive 
mood, then the introduction of some 
new tunes from the Doric Alviani - 
BOO .McCartney operetta "I inted We 
Love," and finally the proper patriotic 
note with this wartime celebration of 
Lincoln's birthday. 

Helen Van Meter will take over 
Bob Mount's Solo in "Street Cries," 
' that American folk song popularized 
by the American Ballad singers last 
year, due to Bob's absence on sick 
'leave Fetor iiaim bus cbaige of light- 
ing with the program requiring num- 
erous changes in scenery, the setting 
frequently changing from absolute 
darkness to full stage lights. Vernon 
Cole, '14, the new manager of the 
men's glee club, has the solo in "Re- 
ligion is a Fortune," one of the past 
season's favorites. 

The idea of continuous music — con- 
tinuous singing, will be carrieif 
through by the use of musical fillers 
not listed in the regular program, 
such as the "Piano Concerto," "Praise 
the Lord and Pass the Ammunition," 
"Twilight Shadows," and the "Victory- 
Song," the latter making a good 
waltze when played at a slow pace. 
The Statesmen will hold their own as 
far as comedy is concerned. Inciden- 
tally, "There Are Such Things," a 
( ntitituit d on Page 5 



Film Forum To Present 



I side of the room are recent news 
clippings. These are kept from day to 
day in order to give the most perti- 



and foreign trade. 

The Wont sinking displays in the 
CoiUinutd "ii /'••*' ; 



today. 

T e meetings, open to the public, 
W\ I be held in the Old College Chapel 
auditorium. 

The opening program will In- a 
film on air power called "Target for 
Tonight". It is the account of an ac- 
tual air raid by the bomber command 
of the Royal Air Force. 

Other film forums scheduled are: 
'Our Allies and Enemies" on Feb- 
i ry 28, "Propaganda that Wins 
Wars" on March 11, "Production for 
Victory" on March 25. and "Educa- 
tion and the War" on April H. 
The film forums are arranged by 
B committee consisting of Clyde W. 
Dow. assistant professor of speech, 

chairman; Dr. Harold Caryi Maia- 
tant professor of history; Roland H. 
Barrett, chairman of the College vis- 
ial edmation committee; and Mrs. 
Lena C. Mory. library assistant. 



Stale Chosen By Air Corps 

Massachusetts State College 
has been selected as one of the 
colleges authorized as a training 
c«nter for members of the Army 
Air Corps. This announcement 
appeared in all papers Sunday 
when the War Department an- 
nounced \U selection of colleges 
for various phases of army train- 
ing. 

President Baker revealed that 
no official statement would be 
released until an army contract 
igned. When this is complet- 
ed, all details will be released by 
the administration and army of- 
ficials in accordance with the 
terms of the contract. 



Addition To Courses 
Approved By Trustees 

The trustees of Massachusetts State 
College this week approved 11 new 
courses designed to meet war needs. 
The content of three other courses 
ua changed with the same objective. 
New courses inlude four in history, 
two in economics, and others in the 
.-ciences and physical education, ac- 
cording to President Hugh P. Baker 
who announced the action today. 

Courses ap p r o ve d arc as follows: 
International Relations in the Pacific 
Ana; The Far Fast; Mexico, Central 
America and the Caribbean; South 
America; Determinative Mineralogy; 
Pests of Military Camps (Military En- 
tomology); Economic Geography; 
Physiology; Army Administration; 
'Clinical Chemistry; and Physical Fit- 
I ness. 

Present count! in French, general 
engineering and military psychology 
have revised c on ten t matter to in- 
crease emphasis on problems to be 
faced by young men and women in 
industry and in the armed forces. 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. '1 111 KSDAY. FEBRUARY 11.1943 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. I KBUIAKY II. l»i:i 



(The tHossaciiusttts (f oUcqiui 

Tha official unit. Terminate newspaper of the 

Muj-^iiitiusi Its Stale Coll«K*. 

Publtahad every Thurtiluy morninK tlurini; the academic 

yiur 

Of lire: Room B, M.-mi.m iitl Hall I'hune 1102-M 

KIHTOKIAI HiiAKli 
DAVID 0. BUSH II. Editor la Chief 

GBOKGS < IIOK.NKSkY II, AsHormte Kditor 
HKNHY K. /AI1NKK I... ManaKinif Kditor 
ROBERT W. BURKE '44. Sports Kditor 
EDNA A MiNAMAKA 14. NewH Kditor 
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GLORIA T. MAYNARI) '45, SocreUry 
JOSEPH HOKNSTKIN 14. Photograph.. 
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Is The Senate Fulfilling Its Purpose? 

In this issue of the Collegian we have 
initiated a new colum called "The Black 
Hat" which will consist of notes from 
the Student Senate. Cob Fit/.patrick. 
Senate president, will write the -olumn 
which will cover the news from the 
weekly Tuesday night meetings of the 
Senate. He also plans to bring such con- 
troversial elements into his column as 
are discussed at the Senate meetings. 

It ta common talk among many stu- 
dents that the Senate is not fulfilling 
its purpose We doubt this, for that 
bod}' is working under adverse condi- 
tions In the first place, the Senate con- 
stitution states some of its functions as 
follows: "It shall exert a governing in- 
fluence on student conduct and activities 
tnd it shall represent the interests of 
the student body before the faculty and 
Administration/' It is not always called 
upon to perform such duties. In the sec- 
ond place, it has been difficult for them 
to work and make any long range plans 
for the student's best interest with the 
uncertain effect of the war upon enroll- 
ment. 

The Senate also has power to super- 
vise and determine the procedure for 
student elections, appoint committees, 
and make expenditures from a fund 
provided for it by the men of the col- 
lege through the students' activities 
tax. Such committees as those for the 
Winter Carnival Ball. Dad's I)ay, Cam- 
pu- Varieties, Student Leader Day. and 
Soph-Senior Hop are Senate appointed 

The present Senate has taken a defi- 
nite step forward in planning to have 
all campus elections held at the same 
time this spring This will avoid all the 
confusion apparent in recent years. In 
that way there will be one campus elec- 
tion day for the class officers, Maroon 
K <-•.-. and Senate. 

It is hoped that student mteresi in 
the Senate will see a new revival. Any 

n ■ • • or suggestions should be 
made directly to the Senate and not I 
I "grip**" to roommates or fraternity 



brothers. The objectives of the present 
Senate is to get students to actually 
participate in their own government. 
An active student body can strengthen 
the college from within and better the 
college and its name to no end. 



7/uJ £&tWf iJlail 



1 1 



i i 



IIMHI H 



mi inn 



A Correction 

In the Collegian of a few weeks ago 
through the Editor's Mail, "Joe College*' 
stated that "an increasingly large num- 
ber of students have transferred to oth- 
er colleges, are contemplating doing 
so ,...** Of course no figures can 
be obtained concerning the latter, but 
it has been pointed out that the former 
is an erroneous statement. From official 
figures covering the past few years, be- 
tween five and ten students transfer to 
other colleges yearly from State. This 
figure does not include students who 
have completed their studies here and 
who have gone on to medical, dental, 
and veterinary schools elsewhere. The 
acceptance of about 25 to 90 students 
here that have transferred from other 
colleges every fall more than compen- 
sates for the loss of students by trans- 
ferring. 

—Kditor 



• niiiiMi 







Heanut (jalle'iu 

by Marge Stanton 



i in 



"I. -John William Hicks, III. being of 
sound mind and body, do hereby declare 
the following to be my last will and tes- 
tament : 

To Margaret I. Stanton, I bequeath 
my single and only possession, that hil- 
arious bit of literary genius. The Pea- 
nut Gallery, to have and to hold, for- 
saking all others, in sickness and in 
health, for better or for worse, until the 
Giants win the pennant, plus six 
months. The only condition of this be- 
queath being that this now famous col- 
umn shall always stand as a sturdy 
bulwark against the tones of evil, and 
perpetuate forever the name of its 
founder. 

Dated at Amherst. Massachusetts. 
February 5, in the year of our Lord one 
thousand nine hundred forty three." 

(signed) 

John Hicks 

And so Uncle Sammy gains a war- 
rior, and the Peanut Gallery a new au- 
thor. We admit that it is a sacrilege to 
retain the title of "that hilarious bit of 
literary genius", for which are at the 
fingertips of only one person — John 
Hicks. We can guarantee, however, to 
fulfill the conditions of the will to stand 
against the forces of evil forever — 
which should keep us pretty busy — and 
I perpetuate the name of its founder, 
which should not be too difficult an as- 
signment. 

It appears that another of our tasks 
will be to perpetuate the name of the 
| New York Giants, and more particular- 
! ly that of their great southpaw, Carl 
; Owen Hubbell. Having been a Red Sox 
j fan the greater part of our life, and not 
being familiar with the environs of 
j Coogan's Uluff, 'where the Harlem River 
flows", we would appreciate it greatly 
j if anyone has any ten-volume tomes ly- 
ing around which would enlighten us 
! on that delightful subject 

The spirit of war-time which has 
been sweeping over our fair campus has 
finally reached the inner sanctum of the 
GoodeU Library. The "devil-may-care" 
atmosphere has found its way through 
the stacks to — of all people — Basil 
Wood. Our good librarian, it seems, has 
given his blessing to Q.T.V. — plus an 
invitation to hold a vie dance in the 
main ball-room— er, pardon the main 
reading-room We think it would be a 
sweet gesture for the QT.V.'s to ask 



Another Letter From 

"Miscreant" Blames 

Irreligious Upbringing 

February 9, 1943 
To the editor of the Collegian; 

To offer a purely personal, semi-ex- 
planation of Joe College's melancholia, 
(ColLgian. Jan. 28) this letter is in- 
tended to supplement last week's blath- 
er. 

It is not plausible that all the blame 
should be heaped on poor Joe's should- 
ers. It could be that the "times are out 
:>f joint." Let's start at the beginning. 

Many years ago we had colleges. They 
were in England and contained men ap- 
proaching and aspiring to the pattern 
of Leonardo Da Vinci. Leo.among other 
things, painted the "Last Supper" and 
the "Mona Lisa", he was foremost a- 
mong sculptors, he was an engineer, in- 
venting the airplane (model) and the 
submarine, he was an architect and one 
or tw ) other things. Men in colleges of 
that day had th » perspective and intel- 
lectual competance so lacking here. 
Imagine the bliss of the neophyte who 
lived and learned with such students. If 
we lived in those days Joe would not 
have written his letter. 

Massachusetts State College, as other 
colleges, has fallen so far from this 
standard that even the aspiring neo- 
phyte can "taste the difference" im- 
mediately. In what way has it fallen? 
It has fallen in spirit, in quality of stu- 
dent and faculty, in its hopes, plans, and 
object ives-et al. However, I propose 
that all these stem primarily from one 
cause. Consider the average &ISC stu- 
dent. 

He painfully displays the materialism 
and mechanism of his secondary edu- 
cation and former life. Ih- knows littl? 
and would care little for right and 
wrong, or truth and falsehood, did he 
know what they are His primary pur- 
pose is twofold; to get equipment, with 
least possible exertion, with which to 
feed himself; and then, to become a 
technician of life. In his questionably 
serious moments he feels that a college 
will give him more technical equipment 
to cope with the "higher or better, 
things of life'. He has a test tube-mind 
with plenty of sediment at the bottom. 
Everything works according to the 
books and we have the books at oT MSC. 
Ethics, morals and culture have become 
respectively, social etiquette, what you 
can get away with, and a thorough 
knowledge of jazz, the National League, 
and relative merits of the Chevrolet. 
Who can deny that these facts hold true 
for so large a percentage of students 
that the effect of the remainder is neg- 
ligible? 

What is to blame? Purely and simply 
an irreligious, quasi-religious or "lip 
service" religious upbringing. 

Patient, honest and sincere search 
for the pattern of life, God's will — call 
it what you will — automatically makes 
a man moral, ethical — though not neces- 
sarily cultured ; and is at the same time 
absolutely incompatible with such atro- 
cities on decency as "Campus Vari- 
eties " of last fall which was so well re- 
ceived. 

Don't look for the trouble in the Col- 



Mr. Wood to lead them in a snappy 
conga line. 

May we close with a plea? Let us 
fervently hope that you, gentle citizens 
of our Little Utopia, will realize that 
trying to carry on in Hicks' accustomed 
style is like shoving these lily-white 
hands into seven-league gloves and at- 
tempting to play Chopin's ' ' If i n u t e 
Waltz". 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 
Thursday, February 11 

Film Forum — 8:00 p.m. 

Friday, February 12 

Social Union — Music Clubs. 8:00 p.m. 
Saturday, February 19 

Vic Parties 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Chi Omega 

Formal — Lambda Chi Alpha 

Menorah Club Dance, Memorial Hall 

Square Dance, Drill Hall 
Sunday, February 11 

Vespers, Dr. E. H. Baker, Cleveland r 
Tuesday, February 16 

Basketball — University of Connecti- 
cut, here 
Wednesday. February 17 

4 :.'$() Fine Arts Council 

Swin Club 

Dance Club 




Co-Editing 



My Ituth Sperry 



Oh would there were a brain 
Arattling round our head — 
Passing courses is much more novel — 
Than flunking them instead. 

Or would there were a gremlin 
Who. unsuspected and unseen. 
Could add a point or twenty 
To marks before they met the Dean. 

Or would there were some device, 
To give the Baldwin such high polish 
That profs would smile on us 
And all our fears alx>lish. 

But wishes such as these 

Are fond and foolish: 

We have no brain; there is no gremlin; 

Professors are coolish. 



So- 



We revel in the contemplation 
( )f an island in the South Sea 
Where we can make Tiff en 
Instead of average sixty-three. 



lege set-up. and think that because such 
and such a situation is so, the student 
has no chance to exhibit his better 
self which is indubitably good. "Bad 
pennies always turn up — " "you can't 
fool all of the people all of the time" 
"by their fruits you shall know them"— 
etc." If there were one iota of truth or 
righteousness in the aspirations of the 
student body as a whole, (not the iso- 
lated individuals with sprouting wings) 
it would gleam like a carbon arc in the 
pit' of damnation. Perhaps I am blind. 

The trouble is fundemental and so 
increasingly obvious that each of us will 
soon have to ask himself, not "Why am 
I in college?" but "Why am I alive?" 
Perhaps we have already asked but we 
shall soon have to answer. Some will 
blow their brains out, some will drink 
them out and some will become "Mas- 
ters of their fate and captains of their 
souls." 

Then we'll have colleges, Joe, even if 
you and I won't be there! 

The Miscreant 

Joe College Defended 

As Having Initiative 

By Letter To Editor 

February 9, 1943 
To the Miscreant: 

First let me say that I cannot agree 
with you on your ideas or arguments 
which you have set up against "Joe Col- 
lege." On the contrary I am inclined to 
agree with him. 

To begin with, you say that "Joe" 
has not the guts, intuition, or intelli- 
gence to find out the trouble with this 

Contimmtd <"/ P.ir ' 



iniors To Meet 
riday Afternoon 

, 1( . | gga. ,,r 1944 held a masting 

Friday afternoon which wan very 

lrse ly attended. Several motions 

I, •OUfttt before the house, a few 

Iwhieh were paaaed; but a number 

n weif leu undecided when 

meeting was necessarily adjourned 

| , of lack of time. It was there* 

deeided to hold :i second meeting 

Friday afternoon at 4::io to 

, up these issues and to ask that 
meeting be well attended by the 



. motions that were made and 
Led are these: (1) The elass of 

li is forfeiting its senior banquet 
[favor of a reunion banquet to be 

|,| sometime after the war. (2) It 

decided that a class gift would 

voted upon it the reunion banquet 

l| not at the present time. (8) The 

L. of 1944 has been defined as the 

Lmal group that entered in Sep- 

iber of 1940 plus any transfers to 

group; it does not i :clude those 

talberi of the diss who have come 

it due to the simmer school. (4) 

class won't forfeit any other ee< 

|ity except the banquet. (5) There 

|| bfl an inform 1 class party March 

at the Memorial Building. The 

t> will be open to all members of 

class as defined ami their guests 

the opposite sex. It will be tree 

ii refreshments and entertainment 

II be provided. 

I' lie class has in its treasury at the 
ent time, about $1*00 to $950. 
nn $150 dollars are taken for ne- 
sary yearly expenses, the total left 
work with will be $750 to $800. 
us money will be invested in a war 
(I. The main questions raised and 
|t decided in regard to this money 
>n (1) Should all the money be 
[pn.priated for a class gift thus ai- 
ling the expense of the reunion 
|n<iuet to the individual at that time 
should the money be used for the. 
|n<puet? (In the latter event, a coi- 
tion would be made for the class 
t at the banquet). 
(Another question also raised and 
It decided was: Where should the 
Ltroet be held? It was planned to 
|ve it at a Boston hotel. Also, when 
ll] the hanquet be held? 
These are questions that need an- 
gering and you Juniors are the only 
es that can decide them. So be at 
ie meeting this Friday prepared 
discuss the pros and cons of the 
uile situation. 



Officers Of Kappa Alpha Theta 




Parkhurst Announces New Air Raid 
Signals; To Go Into Effect Feb. 17 

Mr, Raymond T. Parkhurst, chief students. A familiarity, oa the pari of 

air raid warden of the college, has the students, with the new nignala will 

announced that ■ new set of air raid assist In ■ continued tmooth function 

signals will go into >-ilv< t of February mg of tin- civilian defense me sure* 

17, |9 | :;. of the college. 

Mi. Parkhuref says t .at up to now Following is a summary of the new 

there his l.een excellent in ope. at mil Sir raid signal* which the War I). 

on campus between the A. K.I', ami t he part ment. Office of Civilian Defense, 



President Baker To Be 
Sponsored By Fine Arts 

The Fine Arts Council will present 

President Baker on Wednesday, 

February 17, at l:SU) p.m. in old 

Chapel Auditorium, who will tell the 

tory of great orators lie lias heard. 

President Baker has. in fact, heard 
tome of the greatest and must famous 
speakers in America; bi> recollections 
ot them promise t" provide a stimu- 
lating and unique program 

l, i-t Wednesday, tl •• Fine Arts 
Council sponsored Miss Carolyn Ball 

in a piano recital. Miss Ball, who is 

the daughter <d the late Judge Free- 
Ian (i- Ball, and a ^r; duate of the 
lary A. Burnham School and Smith 

-^ College, gave her third return recital 



stea 

tin > 

aneni) 

way. 



K.ippa Alpha Theta officers are pictured (left to right) standing. II. Barhara 
Smith and Daphne Miller; seated, Kuth Baker and Klinor K«mn/.. These for- 
mer officers of Phi Zeta figured in the installation of the (Janima Kta chapter 
of Kappa Alpha Theta here M campus last weekend. 

Gamma Eta Chapter Of Kappa Alpha 
Theta Installed At State College 



"Phi Zeta is dead. Long live Kappa 
Alpha Theta!" That was the pre- 
vailing feeling at the end of the past 
weekend. Friday afternoon, two girls 
arrived from the Theta chapter of 
Adelphi College, Pennsylvania. By 
Saturday noon, the grand officers and 
representatives from other colleges 
had arrived. The installation of the 
chapter and the initiation of its chap- 
ter members took place Saturday eve- 
ning at the Lord Jeff. A banquet was 
given in honor of the baby chapter, 
(ianinia Kta. and various speeches 
were given. 



From four until six on February 7, 
a tea was held, when Phi Zeta alum- 
nae, fraternity and sorority presi 
dents, and department heads visited 
the white house with the now letter- 
less front doOff to congratulate the 
sorority. 

The officers are President, Klinor 
Knon/.; Vice-president, Daphne Mil- 
ler; Secretary, H. Barbara Smith; and 
Treasurer, Ruth Baker. The freshman 
and sophomore girls were pledged to 
Kappa Alpha Theta on Tuesday after 
noon, February 9. 



Now a teacher of piano at the Mor- 
ns Hummel Conservatory and the Al- 
banj Academy, both in Albany, New 
York, fcfiss Ball had previously made 
master recordings of the Chopin Bal- 
lade and Brahms Waltzes. Her pro- 
gram Wednesday consisted <>f selec- 
tions from Bach, Frank, Brahms, and 
Chopin. 

The following pieces were played: 



government In Need Of 
:onomic Analysts 

j Because of the urgent need for 
lonomlfts, economic analysts, and 
|atisticians for civilian war service 
the federal government, recruiting 
being intensified for these positions 
a nation-wide basis, the Civil Ser- 
in Commission announced recently. 
I ere are many chances for students 
Massachusetts State College to fill 
m positions now open, especially the 
I 
The greatest need is in the fields 
transportation, labor, commodities, 
d industrial studies. Kxperience in 
ny lines will be utilized. These po- 
} are both interesting and im- 

I to the war program. 
inenients for the position have 
• n lowered. In general, only 5 years 
college or university education or 
■■•' "i ience in economics or statistics 
■ combination of the two, are 
iry for the $2600 salary. There 
no age limits and no written ex- 
I ktion will be given. 



Stockbridge Basketball Team Loses In Fast 
Overtime Period To Mount Hermon Quintet 

Stockbridge Loses Young 
Musician To The Army 



The Stockbridge hoopsters lost a 
heartbreaker last Wednesday as the 
opponent edged out in front in the 
final seconds of an overtime period to 
make the score 40 - :i*. 

The game was close all the way, 
the narrow lead going first to one 
team and then to the other. At the 
half, Stockbridge held the lead 20-17, 
and it held this lead throughout the 
third period. With one and a half 
minutes to play the score was :J2-:{2, 
but Mt. Hermon surged ahead SI 
Koynar made a basket. With one sec- 
ond to go Mazur made two foul shots 
good, and tied the game up. 

Mt. Hermon was first to score in 
the overtime but Mazur again evened 
the count as he chalked up two more 
points for the home forces. In the 
closing seconds, the visitors made two 
quick baskets and Amell made one for 
the Aggiemen; thus the score ended 
lit Hermon 40. Stockbridge M. 



Once again the big arm of Uncle 
Sam reached into the Stockbridge 
School, and drew forth another con- 
tender for the army air corps. He is 
Richard W. Ballou. Dick took his ex- 
amination just before the Christmas 
holidays and received word early this 
week that he was to report for train- 
ing immediately. Dick was a senior 
in the hotel course and was a member 
of the Pandoco Club. 



Bach 

Frank 

Brahmi 

( hopin 

No 



Gavottat Suite 5 

(iigue - Suite 5 

( iigue - Suite 6 

Prelude, Fugue, et variation 

Andante eantabile 

Allegretto ma aoa troppo 

Three Waltzes ( no. 2, 11, 14) 

I. E Major 

L\ B Minor 

3. A Hat Major 

Two intermezzi up. 11H 

No. 1. A Major 

6, E Hat Minor and Ballade 

in K Minor 



State Rifle TeamiFires 
In Three-Way Tourney 

Colonel Donald A. Young this week 
expressed his confidence in the 
R.O.T.C. Rifle Team and said he be- 
lieved the improved quality of the 
learn is due in a large measure to 
the facilities offered by the new wea- 
pons building. Colonel Young said the 
record of the team SO far indicates fu- 
ture improvements. The record was 
made in matches against Yale and 
Coast Guard Academy, with each 
team shooting on its own range and 
the scores communicated by mail. To- 
tal high score counts. 

The results: 



and Eastern Defense Command have 
recent y issued, They have been a 
dap ted to State College condition 
Mi - . Parkhurst. There may lie some 
local variations, hut they will be Iff 
nounced al B later- date. 

When you hear: A long, 
blast on the air raid whistle 
the blue signal this means 

planes probablj coming your 

Black out the lights in your home 
or office. Either draw your blackout 

Curtains or turn the lights off. 

If Vim are in your automobile or. 
the street or road switch your light - 

to the low beam proceed wherevei 
you were going proceed with can 
Hon start thinking about getting to 
a safe place. 

li you are walking continue to 
walk start thinking aboul where 
you will go il a raid signal follows. 
A series of short blasts on the college 
and town whistles this i- the red 
signal this means enemy planes are 
overhead. 

Keep your lights blacked out. 

If you are riding in your auto 
mobile, pull over to the side stop — 
turn your lights out get out go to 
the nearest air raid shelter. 

If you are on a bus: get out go 
to the nearest air raid shelter. 

REMEMBER After the red sig- 
nal, there will be a blue signal. This 
does not mean "all clear." This means 

sjnssmy planes no longer overhead. 

Keep ah it. Kneniy planes may return. 
VOI' MUST Keep your lights 

blacked out. 

If you were in your automobile 
prior to the red signal, you may get 
back into it, turn the lights on the 
low beam and proceed wherever you 
were going. Proceed with caution. 

If you were walking prior to the 
n-ti signal, you may resume walking. 

If you were in a street car or a bus, 
you may gel bach Into M and proceed 

REMEMBER: A blue signal may 
BOt always prcccod a red signal. 
There may not be time enough. But a 
blue signal always follows a red sig- 
nal. Whenever you leave your home 
or office, the lights must be blacked 
out or attended. 

The only thing that means "all 
clear" is the switching on of street 
lights that were out during the blue 
(blackout), nr an announcement 
transmitted hy radio, telephone, or 
police, or other means. 



A recent tabulation lists the valua- 
: fraternity and sorority chap 
"■ houses at $163424,000. 



^ giant of $10,000 to the Wayne 

sity college of medicine from 

K. Kellogg foundation has been 

rcepted hy the Detroit board of ed- 

'it. 



Stockbridge Freshmen 
Class Elects Officers 

At the last meeting of the two 
Stockbridge classes, the officers of 
the class of U»4o were elected as fol- 
lows: President, Charles Burbank; 
vice-president, Robert Keltika; secre- 
tarv. Charleine Duncan; treasurer, 
("aai es C.unn; two new members of 
the student council. Edward Kelly and 
Anthony Desoii/.a. 



War Information 

Continued from Page 1 



room are the posters on the war. The 
information service has extra ones 
which they will land to the various 
departments on request. All the stu- 
dents are urged to visit the service 
headquarters and become familiar 
with the kind of information available 
about the war. The daily papers are 
on a table in the center of the room 
along with the weekly news maga- 
zines. A weekly trip to the service 
bureau should keep any student on 
his toes about the war effort and ac- 
tivities. 

The faculty members of the com- 
mittee, headed by Professor Dickin- 
son, are: J. W. Burke, T. C. Caldwell, 
M. O. Lanphear, W. L Machmer, C. 
C. Neet, A- W. Purvis, and R. A. Van 
Meter. 



Mass. 



Drosdal 

Marvel 
Howe 

Mitchell 
Haeherle 

Total 



Wei. 

Cerutti 
Gelett 
M milliard 
Tishman 

'Total 



State 

Pr. Kn. 

1*7 
Ml 
99 
99 



B9 

'.♦2 
Ki 
!»2 



St. 
99 
90 

8.", 

98 

X2 



1MK 
27fi 
274 
272 
272 



Yale 



Pr. Kn. St. 
97 N 7fl 

HH 
!M 
!tl 
!»4 



'.•7 
99 
98 



xo 
7* 
77 
74 



1378 



267 
2(1*; 
266 
266 



Butterfield House 
Converted To Coal 



I . S. 



Pondahl 

Berk mat' 

Derby 

I laneox 

I tl he! 

Total 



Coa